The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02764
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: November 24, 1988
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02764

Full Text


USPS 518-880

Industry-Deep Water Port-Fine' People--Safest Beaches In Florida

251 Per Copy

At Hwy. 98 and Second Street

City Wants to

Keep Signal Light
The traffic light shown in the picture below, is a bone of con-
tention with the Department of Transportation. The DOT says it
is not needed at its location at the Intersection of Highway 98 and
fSecond Street and has suggested to the City of Port St. Joe,
strongly, that the light be taken down and its service discontin-
The traffic light was first Installed by, the Department of
Transportation and maintained, by the DOT for several years.
Now, DOT traffic engineers say traffic counts at the Intersection
are not sufficient tod warrant the light's operation.' Actually, they
.,say, the light is a hindrance to traffic rather than being an aid.
DOT engineers-are meeting with the City Commission early
' 'next wee*, t6 discuss" the light's. future. The City Commission
* watsbthe light'to continue to function to aid pedestrian traffic
, fto ad from the. U.S. Postoffice, which is located on the west side
of Hrhway 98.
The City Commission has assumed the expense of operating
.and naiitaining the light to keep It. in place., Since.the light is on
a state and U.S. highway. DOT insists in having some say-so over
its future: The City is proposing It put up a double light installa-
tion to state signal specifications as a stipulation for keeping the
light in operation.

County Judge David L. Taunton administers the oath of office to
School Board member David L. Byrd for District Four. His wife, Lois
Byrd, witnesses the ceremony.

District Three Board member James Hanlon is sworn in Tuesday
to his second term in office. Present for the ceremony were Hanlon's
wife Myrna and granddaughter, Jessica.

School Board Members Take Oath

Ted Whitfield Named Chairman In Special Organizational Session

I --M vg m

/ .

Cable TV Firm Says It Will

Shape Up on Service, Signal

Multivislon cable TV officials
assured residents from the Cape
San Bias and Gulf County beach-
es areas in a meeting last week,.
they would correct several com-
plaints offered by residents of
the affected areas.
Complaints were recently
aired against the firm at the
County Commission, charging
bad reception, poor service, un-
buried cables and dissatisfaction
*with a channel package the sys-
tem has recently adopted.
Multivision recently pur-
chased the system from Essex,
who had also received numerous
complaints from the beaches are-
as. St. Joe Beach residents were
complaining the company re-
quired them to purchase an ex-
pensive channel package which
contained more channels than
they wanted at a higher price

than they had been paying.
Multivision recently agreed
to reinstate the package of nine
channels to customers who were
on the system prior to the change
in offerings, If the customer re-
quested it. They re-affirmed this
intent this week.
The officials made a promise
to clean up reception in the St.
Joe Beach area, but said a new
tower was neede4j in the Cape vi-
cinity to improve reception. A
new tower is planned but will not
be installed for approximately 60
days. In the meantime, Multivi-
sion will attempt to improve the
signals in that area.
Customers in Wewahitchka
had complained about reception,
but the official said he didn't
know the cause of this complaint
and said all he could do was to
look into the problem.

Gulf County's School Board
Installed one new member,
launched a second member on his
second term and named its chair-
man for the coming year in an or-
ganizational meeting Tuesday
The Board swore in its first
black member, David L. Byrd, in
the special session.
Byrd defeated veteran mem-
ber Waylon Graham to represent
District Four. Graham was chair-

Six Caught

In Sweep of

Drug Dealers
Five adults and a juvenile are
being held in Gulf County jail
faced with charges of dealing in
controlled substances. Four of
the six arrested are being held on
$50,000 bonds and one on a
$2,000 bond. The juvenile is in
the custody of juvenile authori-
In a joint press release from
Sheriff Al Harrison and Port St.
Joe Police Chief, Carl Richter, the
law enforcement officials say
they have several more warrants
and will be serving them in the
next few days.
The six arrested include:
The juvenile, whose name
cannot be revealed; Willie George
Harris, 134 Avenue D, age 30; Mi-
chael Lee Harris, 304 Avenue F,
age 26; Mary Ramsey, Pine Ridge
Apartments, age 40 and Larry
Charles Morgan, 306 Avenue D,
age 57. All are being held on
$50,000 bonds on charges of sale
of crack cocaine.
Also arrested was Leslie Har-
old Carter, Route 1, Wewahitch-
ka, age 44, on charges of sale of
controlled substances. He is being
held on a $2,000 bond.
The arrests were made after
an extensive investigation by
both departments, using under
cover agents to obtain evidence.
The arrests started about 2:30
p.m., Friday and went on until
6:00 p.m.

man of the board last year.
Byrd was also another "first"
in Board history, being the first
board member to take office un-
der the new single member dis-
trict set-up, which was mandated
by the courts four years ago.
James Hanlon was installed
to his second term on the board
in District Three. Hanlon nar-

rowly defeated his former oppo-
nent, Paul Sewell, in the fall pri-
maries to retain his position for
another four years.
The two board members were
directed in taking the oath of of-
fice by County Judge David
After the two new members

were sworn into their terms of of-
fice, the board named its officers
for the coming year.
Ted Whitfield, another vete-
ran member of the School Board,
will serve as its chairman for the
coming year. Whitfield has
served as chairman in the past.
Elected to be vice-chairman
of the board was James Hanlon.

SCounty City Government Closing for Holidays

Gulf County government will be closed for the weekend to observe the Thanksgiving hoi-
S:he Gulf County courthouse will be closed both Thursday and Friday with all offices except
the Sheriffs office shut down.
Bot h the cities of Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka will have their city halls closed Thursday
iind Friday also; with only emergency services operating.
All government installations will resume normal schedules Monday morning.
Emergency water and sewer services may be handled through the police department during
the holidays.


Clean Up
Scouts are becoming in-
volved in the clean-up program
here in Port St. Joe and joined a
group of volunteers in cleaning
up in the Monument Avenue
area in preparation for obser-
vance of the Sesquicentennal
next week.
Brownie Scouts in the top
photo are Gloria Gant, leader,
Natalie Gant, Chaka Speights,
Amber Eldridge, Linda McArdle,
leader, Buddy McArdle, Kim
Franklin and Jennifer McNeil.
Boy Scouts in the photo be-
low are David Jones, Bobby
Fields, Jr., Clint Campbell, Aa-
ron Bearden, Keith McDonald,
Maurice Moore, Travis Can-
nington and Chris Williams.
Leaders are Eugene Jones and
Bob Bearden.

Shrubs Being Planted On Reid

Project First of Several Planned for Improving Street's Appearance

Work is scheduled to get un-
derway before the week is out on
installation of floral greenery on
Reid Avenue.
A joint venture of the Mer-
chants Association and the City
of Port St. Joe, the greenery is be-
ing installed on both sides of the
street in an effort to beautify the
downtown area and provide some
eye pleasing sights on the street.
The project is the result of several
months of planning on the part of
a lot of people and a considerable
expenditure on the part of the
Merchants Association and the
The project is another in a
series of activities being under-
taken to make the city more

pleasing to the eye for visitors
and residents.
The planting will consist of
six installations of six foot red tip
shrubs in "dead" spots in the
parking areas of Reid Avenue be-
tween First and Fifth Streets.
Plans were to have the plants
all in place in time for the Sesqui-
centennial celebration next week,
but unexpected delays in securing
grates to be placed around the
base of the plants has set the pro-
ject back nearly a week.
Grates were to have been de-
livered to the city Tuesday after-
noon, and installation of the
plants is expected to get underway

Wednesday morning.
Wayne Taylor, president of
the Merchants Association, said
if time prohibits installation of
all the plants before next week
end, a few will be put in each
block to provide some greenery
the entire length of the street in
time for the parade Saturday. "Af-
ter the parade, we will go back and
fill in the voids the week after,"
he said.
Each block is to have six of
the plants installed; three on each
side of the street.
Planting of the shrubs is the
first of several things which have
been planned for Reid Avenue

(p7, .1

Editorials and Comments

Thursday, November 24,1988 P

Give Thanks
There is much to be thankful for this year, as every year,
here In (ulf County.
Most of what we have to be thankful from is that we don't
have the degree of bad things happening in our county as is
happening in other counties and communities. That's sort of a
back handed way to be thankful but it's better than being sorry
that things are worse than what they are.
For instance, we're thankful the drug problem is no worse
than what it is in Gulf County. From what we read in the Talla-
hassee Democrat these past few days, other communities, espe-
cially larger cities, are in a virtual state of warfare with the
narcotics problem. People lock themselves in their homes,
stand guard over their possessions and fear for their safety, all
because of the drug problem.
We are all obsessed with the need to handle this insidious
cancer which has struck our nation, but here in Gulf County we
don't have to consider our every move based on how it might
make us vulnerable to drug users.
We can be thankful that our jobs were very stable this past
year. In other parts of our nation, we hear and read of reports
where people are having their livelihood yanked out from un-
der their lifestyle, causing people to be faced with the prospects
of having to pull up roots and move to another locale in order
to make a living. Here in Gulf county, there has been a mini-
mum of that sort of thing.
We can be thankful we didn't have a "Kate" visit us again
this year. Actually, all the "Kates", "Gilberts", etc., passed us by
without even a stiff breeze coming our way.
We can be thankful the drought which affected so much of
our country this past year, didn't have the adverse effects on us
as it did some other parts of our country. Of course, the Apa-
lachicola River dried up to almost a trickle. Water transporta-
tion was at a standstill because of lack of water in the channel,
but we always had plenty to drink, our crops fared pretty well,
we always had plenty of water to keep St. Joe Forest Products
operating, which was more than many other parts of the coun-
try could boast.
We can all be thankful our nation is at peace and has been
all year long. There haven't been many years since December 7,
1940, when our nation hasn't been at war somewhere. For this,
we can bow or heads and give a special prayer of thanks.

Satisfying Everyone
Our City Commission is going to have a session with the
Florida Department of Transportation in just a few days about
traffic lights inside the city. DOT says we don't need them and
the Commissioners think differently. It's going to be interest-
ing to see whose will prevails in this matter.
For years, the DOT has suggested, very strongly, that the
City should remove traffic signals from state highways and
even said a signal isn't needed on Reid Avenue.
Of course, we say, what does DOT know about our situation?
What does DOT know about having to walk to the post office
during the daytime traffic? What does DOT know about trying
to negotiate the intersee at the-Idt1eherly in the morning,',
at noon or in the afterndon when everyone is tying to go home&
at the same time?
All DOT sees concerning these two intersections are the re-
sults which come from a counting machine installed in the vi-
cinity. The numbers may not be there to support need of a sig-
nal light, but neither does the counting machine tell the story
about the numbers which are recorded all being placed on the
recorder in a period of about two hours during the day. This
tells another story: different from the one on the recording ma-
chine. It tells the story about why the signals are there in the
first place.
We feel DOT will meet some stiff resistance if they persist in
having our traffic signals removed. The Commission is going
to tell them how they are going to do things, regarding the traf-
fic lights and advise DOT that is the way things are going to be.
That's exactly what they need to do and we applaud them for ar-
riving at that stance even before DOT comes down here-making
their demands about the lights.
The Commission has already decided to stand pat on the
highway intersection light and tell DOT they are putting up a
state-approved light system at the Second Street intersection.
We hope DOT will be satisfied with that plan. If they are, that
will mean everyone is satisfied and we like for everyone to be


uer Plop Fiz Fize by Keey be

Plop, Plop, Fizz, Fizz 4

Enter into His gates with
thanksgiving. .December 4, 1619,
Jamestown, settlers, John Smith
and, hey, let's just be thankful
that we got here. Plymouth Rock,
blunderbuss, gun powder, white
stockings and buckled shoes,
round black hats and if that boat
had been bigger, we'd a brought
some real dishes. "Governor.
Bradford, there's some Indians
over here with a turkey and some
funny looking yellow stuff."
Land of the pilgrims' pride...
bountiful, feasting, prayer, bless-
ings, thankful, plentiful, celebra-;
tions. Another good harvest and
we'd been spared one more year -
- God is so wonderful. Squanto,
maize, festival, laughter, good
friends, pulling together, family.
Leaves, autumn, a child in the air,
dinner on the ground, "hey, you,.'
kids wait till the grown-ups have'
finished," open fires, spits, roasts,
nutmeg and "Gov, those Indians
are back again this year with :'
more turkeys." Tradition.

1789, George Washington.
November 26, a national holiday.
Bring on the succotash. Long
tables, loaded tables, pewter pots,
hoe cakes and corn meal bread,
muskets, drumsticks, mincemeat
pie, tri-cornered hats, velvet
coats, corn cob pipes and, "Mr.
President, you sit here at the head
of the table." We still enjoy the
maize but the Indians don't come
around like they used to. And the
kids, why, they are still waiting for
the adults to finish.
Venison, geese, ducks, fish,
pecans, squash, turnip greens,
'black eyed peas and turkey and
dressing. Lots of dressing. 1863,
Abraham Lincoln was busy, but
not too busy to stop and give
thanks. Abe said let's do it the
last Thursday in November. He
called it a day of Thanksgiving
and praise. Many young men that
November had hard tack instead
of turkey but they gave thanks
and remembered, "thy rod and thy
staff they comfort me." Robert and

Tad. of course, waited until the
grown-ups had finished.
Rabbit stew and barbecued
squirrel, hot ovens at 6 a.m., grey
skies and pumpkin pie. The
1930's and the dressing and tur-
key was stretched a mite thin.
Dust bowls instead of salad
bowls. We shared. We ate corn-
bread and beans with pride, like it
was the food of kings. We joined
the CCC and the WPA, we prayed,
we hoped and above all, we gave
F.D.R., 1941, year of infamy,
Congress rules that Thanksgiving
is to be a legal National Holiday,
nice but belated, you don't legis-
late giving thanks. Four tough
years follow where the turkey is
there but not all of the family. We
buy war bonds, women go to work,.
electric ranges are the new wave,
the news in Europe is not encour-
aging and my mother sits down to
her first Thanksgiving since 1934
without my father. Through the
tears she gives thanks. She and a

nation understand that the price
of giving thanks has never been
cheap. I hope that she made Leon
wait till she finished.
Truman, Ike, happy days, cus-
toms, decorations, Macy's Big Pa-
rade and I finally get to eat. Going
to grandmother's house, cousins,
uncles, in-laws, out-laws, friends:
and neighbors. Turkey shoots, no
school, treats, P.T.A. programs,
sleeping late, cutting out turkey
silhouettes, traveling, flannel
shirts, home, aroma, pine cone,
wars, raking leaves, reunions, af-
ter Thanksgiving sales, taking
pictures, the Detroit Lions, feath-
ers, crowded highways, Walton's:
Mountain, mother'sikitchen, gran-:
ny's blue checked apron, dressing,
Continued on Page 3

...i. y Aii e ... .F r ." BY: WESLEY R. RAMSEY

Holidays Are For Taking, Despite the inconvenience

come here at The Star. even
though they discombobulate our,
schedule at times. If you are above
the age of 40, you know how im-
portant schedules are to our men-
tal? well being. Disturbing the
schedule of us mature adults is
one of the most disturbing things
one can do.
Even so, with the schedule
disturbed and all, the holidays
are welcome.
Disturbing our schedule here
at The Star is really a major oper-
ation. We operate on a strict
schedule of doing certain things
at certain times and on certain
days in order to meet our press
deadline and our printing dead-
line right on time. So, disturbing
our schedule is serious business to
us. It's worse than your wife di-

recting a spring cleaning session
around, your home. Having our
schedule disturbed is more drastic
than just being forced to eat sand-
wiches just because the cook stove
is undergoing repairs at meal
lems caused by holidays, we're
glad to see them come along. I
guess you could say we view holi-
days with mixed feelings.
First, when holidays come
along, it means we have to adjust
our printing and mailing day.
Normally, we mail on Wednesday
afternoon, print about an hour
earlier than we mail and have a
deadline of Tuesday noon for ad-
vertising and news items being
submitted. '
This last deadline is seldom
adhered to, but it gives us a reason
if we have to leave something out

of the paper because we just can't
find a hole to put it in.
Making up the paper on A
Monday and a Tuesday, rather
than Tuesday and Wednesday can
drastically alter that situation of
making the page space and the
news items come out even.

BUT, ENOUGH OF our prob-
lems with holidays. Let's get into
the pluses of the situation.
I think the pluses outweigh
the problems. At least they make
them seem more palatable and
easier to accept as a part of a hol-
iday. Holidays are welcome by me
because they mean a. couple of
days off. Of course, a day or two
off means having to do everyday
requirements either before or af-
ter the holiday. Just like writing
this column. It's normally writ-
ten on a Friday. A Friday off
means it has to be written some

other time.
Even though there is that ob-.
ligation staring me in the face,
my primary interest Is going to be
centered on turkey, sweet potato
souffle, mince meat pie, etc.
Now, you see what I mean
when I say the pluses will out-
weigh the minuses? Somehow, I
find it far more satisfying to
dwell on these things than I do on
when this column is going to get
I'm sure you had rather dwell
on these items rather than worry
about reading this column, too.

A HOLIDAY IN THE middle of
the week lets us see how the other
half live, who have days off in the'
middle of the week. Have you ever
thought' of a day off in the middle
of the week as a luxury? If it isn't
Saturday, you should be working.
Sunday doesn't count, because you

should be in church on Sunday.
'On of the things I will;:look
forward to at retirement age, is
taking a day off in theomiddle of
the week. Actually, these middle
of.the week holidays sort of get us
ready for what is. to come one day,
but not having to go to work in the
middle of the week will be a dras-
tic change inlifestyle one day.
I took a few days off three
weeks .ago. Actually, I 'took off a
Thursday afternoon and all day
Friday. The hardest thing for me
to do was get accustomed to the
fact the day was Friday and not
That works for holidays, too.
I'll have ai fist fill of Saturdays
this week and no Fridays to get
started on the next week's paper.
That's the big .problem with
'holidays. .
STILL, JUST TO prove my re-
silience in the matter, I'm going to

concentrate on doing nothing ex-
cept what I want to on Thursday
and Friday. Yes, I'm going to take
Friday off, too. I'm just going to
stay confused about what day it is
until Monday of next week and let
the good times roll.
I'm going to eat too much. I'm
going to watch too much football
on TV. I'm going to sleep too late
in the mornings, stay up too late
at night and just generally do all
those things I don't do every day
because I have a schedule to fol-
low and a deadline to meet.
If it feels good enough not to
meet a schedule these few days,
who knows, I just might do the.
whole thing all over again on
Christmas... and again on New
I- haven't had my days off for
Thanksgiving, yet, but already, I
can see how a fellow could get ad-
dicted to having a day or two off
in the middle of the week.

St. Joseph Bay Tide Table

Ht. Time
-.6 10:27 pm H
-.6 11:15pm H

11:12am L
11:59 am L
12:36 pm L
12:54 pm L

age Two

T H E S T A R Postmaster. n County $10.00 Year In County'- S8.00 Six Months
WIi Send Address Change to Out of County'- 15.00 Year Out of County s10 Six Months
; /z Published Every Thursday at 304-306 Williams Avenue The Star
,0_;__ Port St. Joe, Florida 32456-0308 a
by The Star Publishing Company Post Office Box 308 TO ADVERTISERS *-nn case of error or omissions In advertisements, the
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, FL Port St. Joe, FL 32456-0308. publishers do not h il themselves liable for damage further than amount
C!< 0/'^a^ Phone 227-1278 received for such advrIsement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .......... Editor & Publisher Phone 227-1278 recevedfor sch ement.
S William H. Ramsey........... Production Supt.
William H. Ramsey ...........Prodution Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word'ls given scant attention; the printed wod Is thoughtfully
WSPS Frenchie L. Ramsey ........... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456-0308 weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con.
Shirley Ramsey ................... Typesetter vinces. The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remains.
I- Il I I- -- --- I I | '* _Ill-

Nov. 24
'Nov. 25
Nov. 26
Nov. 27
Nov. 28
Nov. 29
Nov. 30

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The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988 Page ;:A


by Wendell Campbell

Some Things I'm Thankful For
All of us, I think, can think of something to be thankful for
this Thanksgiving. I have much to be grateful for the whole year
and I'm especially thankful this Thanksgiving.
-I'm thankful that my family and I are together and all of us
are in good health. If I don't quit eating so much between Christ-
mas and Thanksgiving I won't be healthy long, thought.
-Thank God that I have a job that offers me the opportunity
to work when and as much as I want. With the obligations I have,
I'm forced to work most of the time. I'm continually on my toes.
that's for surely
-Along that same line, let me say that I'm thankful that I don't
travel any longer. I don't mean go on trips for fun; I'm talking
traveling for a living. Ten years of motels and restaurants is
enough for a lifetime.
-I'm especially thankful that my family and I live in our town.
We wouldn't live anywhere else, given that option. It's the people
that make a town and this one is blessed with some outstanding
folks. There are of course, some that try to make life miserable
for us, but they ain't "folks," they are called another name and I
will write more about them next week.
-I'm thankful for our dog. We have had an assortment of dogs
and cats over the years and now we have another dog. I'm partic-
ularly thankful that my son has him in Tallahassee and we don't
have to raise another (dog) child.
-I'm thankful for the group of guys I play cards with; thankful
that I don't see them but once a week. There are better looking
men on death row in Raiford. I won't mention any names unless
they say anything about this article. I really don't know why I
hang around with them.
-I'm thankful for the spare tire in my pickup truck. I haven't
had to use it, but it sure is comforting knowing it's there. I have
owned vehicles in the past that had less than a worn-out spare
on the ground.
-I'm thankful for the pine trees that grow so plentiful in our
town and are so beautiful. Thank goodness that most of them
grow in the woods and in other people's yards. I have one in my
yard and it keeps me busy. I can image what several would be
-The last thing I'm thankful for is that Billy Barlow is my
friend. Over the years I've heard several people say different
things about Billy, all of which I'm sure are true. I'm still glad he
Is my friend. What if he were related to me?
I'm thankful for everything! Life has never been better and I
hope the same goes for you and yours.

Kesley__Continued From Page 2

up like Indians and when the old
-people had finished, eating like
:pigs. Memories.
: Thanksgiving services, alumi-
num foil, ice tea and loads of cole
slaw. Basting, dark meat, giblet
gravy,, Butterball, Crisco, baked
hams, sweet potato pie, deviled
.eggs, cranberry sauce, mother's
p, special recipe, and, loosening the
belt. Turkey sandwiches and left-
overs. More leftovers. And "Let
Bubba finish off the dressing."
Gobble, gobble, gobble. Extra
strength Pepto-Bismol.,
Cornucopia. Long distance
phone calls 'cause we can't be two
places at once, Christmas deco-
rations at the mall, specials on
T.V. and thanks, but no supper for
Hey, this year, let's count our
many blessings name them
one by one.
And you know, it's just my
fuck, I finally get to be an adult
and they're letting the kids eat
first now.
Thankfully, .
P.S., I hope it's a special holi-
day season for the fifth and sixth
graders at Highland View. They've
already shared their Thanksgiv-,

SU NDAYWORSHIP ...... 10a.m.
"Zechariah, the

,508 Sixteenth Street
SUNDAY WORSHIP...... 10a.m.
"Zechariah, the
Signaling Father"
Nursery Available
ADULT SCHOOL ....... 11 a.m.
The Rev. Dr. Elmer I. Braden, Pastor

ing by helping me with today's

Boy Found

After a Day

in the Woods
Gulf County's Rescue Squad
joined in a search for a lost We-
wahitchka boy Saturday after-
According to a Search and
Rescue spokesman, 16-year-old
Hugh Lindsey was hunting near
the Lands Landing area with his
father when he became separated
from his father and lost in the
Young Lindsey was reported
lost at about 4:00 p.m., and the
search was started. Lindsey.
walked out to the Chipola River
in the Needleseye area shortly af-
ter dark and came upon a.house-
boat where he stayed until he was
found by Fish and Game Com-
mission officers, who had also
joined the search,

Rotary Club Told of Plans

Celebration Will Recall Florida's Beginning
The week of December 7 back Clardy, president of the St. Jo- the big day. Saturday will start all day long.
in 1938 was a busy and enjoyable seph Historical Society, spoke to with craft and historical exhibits. Saturday's day of celebration i
week here in Port St. Joe. That the Rotary Club Thursday of last Then, at noon, the annual Christ- will be highlighted by a fireworks
was the week the state of Florida week, outlining the activities mas parade will be enhanced by display at the city pier Saturdi, r
marked the 100th anniversary of which have been planned for that entries connected with the Ses- night.

the signing of Florida's first Con-
stitution right here in old St. Jo-
seph by delegates from the inhab-
ited portions of Florida of that
The week end of December 2nd
and 3 will be days of fun and ac-
tivities again here in Port St. Joe,
as the state of Florida and Gulf
county marks the 150th anniver-
sary of the signing of the state
Constitution. And, it will all be
done here in Port St. Joe, accord-
ing to Mrs. Charles Clardy. Mrs.

auspicious week end.
First of all, there will be an
olympic style run from the state
capitol building in Tallahassee
beginning Thursday, December 1,
to Port St Joe.
On Friday. entertainment has
been planned, primarily built
around the schools and students,
acquainting them with the histo-
ry of old St. Joseph and its Impor-
tance to state history..
Saturday, December 3 will be

quicentennial observance. Floats
will commemorate the five flags
which have flown over Florida
during its history, as well as
marking other historical events
of the period during which the
Constitution was signed.
Saturday afternoon will fea-
ture music by instrumental and
singing groups,' short presenta-
tions of history, historical exhib-
its, crafts, square dancing, and
many other enjoyable activities

Mrs. Clardy said the Histori-
cal Society has worked hard to se-
cure interesting activities and
participants for the two days of
celebration and has received good
response to its invitations to par-
ticipate in the observance.
Guests of the club Thursday,
were Steve Joost, Jim Reid, Mike
Goodbread, Jall Guy, David Cun-
ny, all of Jacksonville, Rem Du-
Bose of Atlanta and Steve Webb of
Prattville, Ala.


May Have Carried More Than People

The Mayflower may have car-
ried more than just pilgrims to
the new world. Some historians
believe it also transplanted seeds
and saplings for grafting, accord-
ing to Georgia-Pacific Corp., a
major forest products company.
Pilgrims grafted scions or
buds from fruit trees to trees with

Repairs Made to Tank
Workmen are shown spraying concrete on the walls of the Waste-
water Treatment Plant primary collection installation. The 18-inch
thick concrete walls of the collection tank have eroded over the years
until they are only an inch and a half thick in some places. The spray
ed concrete slurry is only a temporary measure to extend the life of the
collection station until permanent repairs can be made.

similar characteristics to im-
prove the quantity and quality of
fruit. The forest industry uses that
technique today to produce cone-i
containing seeds for reforesta-

Star Classifieds Get Results

the St. Joseph's State Park turn off, on the left.

Beginning Monday, November 21st, Rob-n-Peter's will be
open Friday and Saturday from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and 6:00
to 10:00 p.m., and Sunday from 11:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m., and dur-
ing the week for private parties.
Friday and Saturday Buffet
Fried Flounder
Charbroiled Country Smoked Sausage
Black eyed peas, Au gratin potatoes, Soup of the
day, bread pudding and hard sauce, potato salad
, Enjoy your rThankgiving.Dinner with us!
S.. Rast.Tom Turkey. ..
Oyster Dressing with Giblet Gravy-
Candied Yams 9
Lima Beans $ 95
Buffet from 12:00 noon to 7:00 p.m.

Roberts Cemetery
Clean-up Saturday
There will be a general clean
up at Roberts Cemetery in Hon-
eyville Saturday, November 26 be-
ginningat 7a.m. C.S.T.
Those attending are urged to
bring lawn mowers, rakes, etc.
and participate. This will be the
last clean up this year.

Say You Saw It In The Star

02-1228 6'" full length. 2W"
blade. -15.00

Allstate announces discounts

on home and auto insurance.
Allstate believes that.retired people, aged 55 and over, are better insurance
risks. That's why we now bring you a.10% discount on home (Homeowners,
Renters, Condo) insurance, and another discount on auto insurance.

Our 55th Year In Business
Call Collect for Quote
Phone 639-5077 or 639-2553

You're in good hands.
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Year In and Year Out You Will Do Well With

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* Auto Home
Flood Life
* Mutual Funds

The Insurance Store Since 1943

8:30 till 6:00 Monday through Friday

221 Reid Avenue

Phone 227-1133

We Are HERE to Service What We Sell



Page 4A The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988

Port St. Joe High School

Shark News
By: Hilda Cosme

Way to go Sharks on your vrc-'
tory against Marianna last Fri-
day. The score was 17-6. This
Wednesday, November 23, the
Sharks will be playing the Rick-
ards Redskins in the First Annual
Quincy Rotary Bowl. The game
will take place at 7:30 p.m. at Car-
ry Field. Admission will be Adults
$4.00 and Students $3.00.
The Financial Aid Workshop
was a big success. Many ques-
tions concerning this matter were
answered. If there are any more
questions, however, do not hesi-
tate to call the guidance depart-
ment at Port St. Joe High School.
Seniors are encouraged to go

talk to your counselor, Mrs. Riley,
and learn more about "Choices".
This program helps students in
choosing a career, a college or
university, or perhaps a scholar-
ship or other means of financial
aid that may suit the individual.
The Leadership Committee
would like to extend their grati-
tude to the administration of Port
St. Joe High School, the School
Board as well as others that made
their trip to the ISLI Leadership
Conference a reality. The stu-
dents learned a lot about being
effective leaders and will use this
knowledge to better the school.

Garden Club to Assist In Sesquicentennial

Sadie Gardner and Sue Stancll

Quilts Have Influenced

Our Art and Culture

"Our Nation's History Illus-
trated Through Quilts" was the
program given by Sue Stancil of
Lynn Haven for St. Joseph Bay
Chapter of Daughters of the
American Revolution at the chap-
ter luncheon meeting, November
16, at the Garden Center.
Dating quilts can teach a his-
tory lesson. Materials used-
various types of cotton, silks, vel-
vet, brocade-the fillers of cotton,
wool or down-and our modem
man-made fabrics show what

Reed Louis Carroll

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carroll of
Port St. Joe are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their son,
Reed Louis Carroll, on November
7. Reed was born at Gulf Coast
Hospital in Panama City. He
weighed eight pounds 12 ounces.
He was welcomed home by his big

Reed Louis Carroll

brother, Ryan.
Reed is the grandson of Doro-
thy Casper of Birmingham, Ala-
bama, John F. Buchanan of At-
lanta, Georgia, and Hershel and
Florence Carroll of Birmingham,
Alabama. He is the great grand-
son. of Ed and Virginia Reed of
Bessemer, Alabama, Lema Bu-
chanan and Laura Stringham,
both of Birmingham, Alabama.


Christopher Cassani

Christopher Cassani

Richard and Lori Cassant are
proud to announce the birth of
their son, Christopher Lawrence,
at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pen-
sacola, Florida. Christopher was
born on Sunday, October 16, 1988
at 10:18 a.m. He weighed nine
pounds and was 21 inches long.
Christopher's grandparents
are Captain and Mrs. H.L. Cassa-
ni of St. Joe Beach, Linda David-
son of Pensacola, and Randall
and Margie Butler of Milton, Flori-
His great grandparents are
Merle Barnett, and Lottie and Rex
Cosby of Pensacola.

was available at the time the
quilts were made. Designs and
patterns reflect fashion and
Quilts have influenced art
and culture. Some have become
very valuable. An Amist quilt was
sold for $500,000. The speaker
urged her audience to treasure
quilts in their possession remem-
bering the time consuming skill
and love required to create them.
Instructions about their care in-
cluded wrapping in acid free tis-
sue and not storing in cedar
Mrs. Stancil learned quilting
as a child and displayed many
beautiful samples of her work.
She has taught this art in various
shapes and at Gulf Coast Com-
munity College.
In appreciation of this inter-
esting and enlightening program,
Mrs. James T. Heathcock, chapter
regent, gave the speaker a Christ-
mas stocking in the shape of an
old-fashioned shoe made from
pieces of an antique quilt of her
The program was a follow-up
of the quilt display at St. James
Episcopal Parish Home Saturday,
November 12 which was spon-
sored by the St. Joseph Bay
The Annual Christmas Tea at
the home of Mrs. Barbara Watts
on St. Joseph Drive, December 21,
will be the topic of the next chap-
ter meeting.

Last Thursday, November 17,
Port St. Joe Garden clubbers be-
gan their holiday celebration by
making lovely Christmas corsages
with direction and lots of help
from Flora Blackman and Bessie'
Nedley. During the meeting Pdot"
St. Joe Garden Club welcomed as
new members Carol McNeill, Betty
Lewis, Barbara Mongold, Mary"
Parker, and Daisy Reeves. At the
request of the St. Joe Ministerial
Association St. Joe Garden Club is
providing snowy white scallop
shells, donated by A. Magness
and D. Reeves, for our St. Joe
Community Christmas tree. Dec-
orations for the Sesquicentennial
Celebration are under the talent-

ed artist, Jonnia Clenney and her
committee, Wilma Cooper, Kath-
ryn Parker, Marion Grace and El-
sie Blount.
For Christmas 1988 the St.
Joe Garden Club Is pleased to wel-
come as luncheon guests Sea Oats
and Dunes Club members and
greet old friends and make new
friends. The lunch will be at 12:30
E.S.T. December 8th with Frenchie
Ramsey, Barbara Hallinan, Mary
McInnis, Elaine Jackson and Bar-
bara Mongold as hostesses. Our
chaplain Rochelle Jackson will
read the Christmas Story and Ann
Comforter will present Christmas
music. Let's all come to enjoy this
blessed season together.



Buy Now for Christmas

. Wood carvings, shell figu-
" trines, wreaths, baskets, clocks, 3..
* ceramics, paintings, jewelry,
Sand many more unusual items. .

Located at Old Saltworks Cabins, Cape San 0.
S Bias Road 1. mile West of C-30. 0
.4 Phone 229-6097

., Our Free Gift To You With Any $13.50 Tnmline Lip Pencil and a
S Purchasc Of Melde Norman Cosmetis. rouch of"h.nur Ale.Ie N,,
Your twn"Gloious Gifts" for lips i ET ra Rkd Hawd Cleme.
and ai s g0'es \wu exquisite Avaik'le N verber
holiday color to live in year supplies lst. One "Glon
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Sbea ut bonis .Im: two hin- wth ou to edee
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Nai G laze cnt.Plus a ip-perfa fERLe flO-ftnr( 5

Aline's Beauty Sai

315 Williams Ave. 229-6600 Port St.


Overfock Enthusiasts

Demonstration Tuesday Nov. 29 at

Let's Knit Yarn Shop
Contact Jeanie Mims 229-6350 or come by
220 Reid Ave. to pre-register

Don't let Holiday Dinners leave you feeling like the old stuffed
turkey. Be ready to start ridding your body of those extra
pounds immediately after Thanksgiving. Enroll nowll You still
have time to trim up for those Christmas fashions: Thanksgiv-
ing is a time for being thankful so be thankful for your health
by starting on a program to make your health and appearance
even more to be thankful for.
t v tA/L LOSE .~ A / I

*No med required If within 15 lbs. of ideal wt.
Supplements additional on all programs
Medical required and additional. Offer expires 11 -25-88

2408 Lisenby Ave.
Panama City

302 B Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe

The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988 Page 5A

FHP Will be Conducting License Check

R ock The ladies shownabove raised $1,159.00 for the senior
R oc0 k-a-tfho0 citizens meals and transportation program in a rock-a-thon.
Not shown is Mae Creamer, who is in the hospital.
Dora Dykes was the top money raiser, followed by Stella
Contestants Norris and Etta Burton.
From left are: Jean Dorl, Stella Norris, Dora Dykes, Etta
Burton, Farah Dean, Odell Roberts and Marie Sexton.
Survey for Nurse
Program In Area
The Franklin County Eco- R
nomic Development and Tourism
Council is currently conducting a | i
survey, to see how many people -'
are interested in either an L.P.N. i 'k J B
or R.N. Program in the Franklin >
County area. If you are interested, Li
please send you name, address

58 Market Street, Apalachicola,
Florida 32320. II h

In Concert at Highland View
The Bill Williams Family from Mobile, Alabama will be sing-
ing and ministering at tIii Highland View Church of God Satur-
day and Sunday, November 26 ai 7:00 p.m. and November 27 at
11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
Pastor Robert Rathbun invites everyone to attend these ser-

FD t

Charlotte Bro
Emily Leavin
Sheila Lyons
Sharon Watso
Deborah Mart
Kim Harvey
Gwen Hill
Pamela Little
Cindy Stephe
Hal Keels
Sandi Douds
Greg Wood
Regina Willia
Lee Keith
Wayne Mowb
Tommy Simn
Eddie Haddoci
Mike Middlet
Don Ashcraft
Tracy Browni
Chris Ramsey
Linda Morris
Ruth Ann We
Helen Nunner
Belinda Rich

Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka

'Wishes Your family

1 Safe and Happy

Davide& 'Betty ich
and Their 'Employees

owning Truson Hysmith
Is Wayne Price
Dan Kennedy
In Calvin Dean
tin Robert Kinny
Donnie Whitfield
David Smith,
I Kevin Gilmore
ns Janice Plotke
Billy Peterson
Shane Sims
Willard Pitts
ams Rhonda Strickland
David Hogan
ray Bill Rich
mons Betty Rich
k Betty Tharpe
ton Mary Cox
Roy Wood
ing Pam Williams
y Amy Rich
David C. Rich
weeks Mitch Rich
*y Sherri Lowery

Our ad remains the same as last
week's.but look in the store for your
sales paper.



The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting Driver License
and Vehicle Inspection Check-
points during the week of Nov. 25
through Dec. 1 on SR-22, SR-71,
SR-30 and CR-386 in Gulf Coun-
Recognizing the danger pre-
sented to the public by defective
vehicle equipment. Troopers will

Death Takes

Mrs. Kennedy

Nancy Vallie Kennedy, 85, of
White City died Tuesday morning.
Survivors include Rev. Tal-
madge Kennedy and Harvie D.
Kennedy of Port St. Joe, Ollie V.
Neel of White City, four daughters
Mavis Flight of Jacksonville, Lot-
tie C. Deandrea of Coca Beach,
Myree Snow of Lake Worth, Nellie
Stewart of Donalsonville, Ga.;
two brothers, Frank McWaters of
Ocala, Jamie McWaters of Grace-
ville, and a host of grandchildren,
great grandchildren and great
great grandchildren.
Funeral services will be Fri--
day at 10:00 a.m. at the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church with
gravceside service at 2:00 p.m. at
Donalsonville, Ga. Rev. Tal-
madge Kennedy and Rev. David
Fernandez will officiate at the
services. The body will be at the
home of Mrs. Ollie V. Neel from
Thursday morning until the fu-
Gilmore Funeral Home is in
charge of all arrangements.
Dieters, Take Heart
This Thanksgiving
A single serving of turkey with
stuffing, mashed potatoes and
gravy, cranberry sauce, vegeta-
bles, rolls and butter, pumpkin
pie with whipped cream and two
glasses of wine adds up to an
easy 2,000 calories a lot more
than most of us can afford to gob-
ble at any meal. But Cleveland
Clinic Florida dietitian Charisse
Mouzaya says that with a few
simple changes, the traditional
Thanksgiving feast can turn into
a dieter's delight. By omitting but-
ter and bread stuffing altogether,
making mashed potatoes and
gravy with low-fat milk and diet
margarine, restricting cranberry
sauce to 1/4 cup and substituting
crustless pumpkin custard for
pie, the result will be a 1,000-
calorie feast with little difference
in taste. You don't even have to
bother eating light meat instead
of dark or skipping the whipped
cream you won't save enough
calories to make a difference.

concentrate their efforts on vehi-
cles being operated with defects
such as bad brakes, worn tires
and defective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will be di-
rected to drivers who would vio-
late the driver license laws of

The Patrol has found these
checkpoints to be an effective
means of enforcing the equip-
ment and driver license laws of
Florida while insuring the protec-
tion of all motorists.

at 29!


B urke tt

"Nanner" and "P"
*^'i ii ~iii~~yll i [ lyli yili [ ,lil[ ,L "

Itaialrm aTh

4 CaroC's
^ Grooming
Q Gaffery

9 A.M. TO 6 P.M.

524 4th STREET

The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988

Christmas Classics!

Send a little joy to
the world with
Hallmark boxed
cards. A variety of
styles, from $6.50
to $16.00. Only at



Win District In Kansas Tie-Breaker

Wewa Gators I

Wewahitchka's Gators scored
five times Friday night to trounce
the Apalachicola Sharks 48-12 and
win a five-place tie for their Dis-
trict 2-A title.
The Gators had Michael Myers
run amok, scoring every time he
got the ball in his possession.
Myers scored twice on kick re-
turns, once on a punt return and
caught two passes for TD's. Quar-
terback Mike Sewell and Philip
Griffin scored the Gators other two
Myers started his night with a
70, yard punt return in the first
quarter to give the Gators a lead
they never relinquished all night
long. Brian Harris kicked the first
of his six extra point boots.
The Sharks answered with six
points as Dewayne Hendels
plunged over from the three yard
line, but the point after was no
Myers put on his track shoes
again as the Sharks kicked off and
raced 80 yards for his second excit-
ing score, putting the Gators ahead,,

Sewell then got into the act and
crossed the goal line with a 15 yard
gallop. Gene McLeod scored on an
35 yard toss from Larry Crooms for
the Sharks and the score stood at 21-
12, Gators, at half time.
Myers, nor the Gators, were
through yet. Myers took the second
half kick-off and raced for an 85
yard TD. Myers scored twice more
in the third period, fielding passes
of 40 and seven yards to put the Ga-
tors in complete control.
Phillip Griffin put the cap on
the Gator victory in the fourth peri-
od, scoring on a three yard plunge.
The Gators finished their regu-
lar season with a 7-3 record, after a
shaky start. The team won its last
six games, four of which were
against District foes to gain the
five-way tie for the District title.
On more than one occasion this
season, the Wewahitchka Gators
have relied on the toe of Brian Har-
ris to give them the margin of vic-
Harris' talented toe was de-

[n Regionals
pended on as never before Monday score.
night and came through with the Then, it was Greensboro and
necessary points to vault the Gators the Gators, head to head in the fi-
into the District 2-A champion- nals. Greensboro had handed the
ship after a start this year which Gators one of the their three defeats
indicated they didn't have a during the season, but they weren't
chance. -destined to do it again.
Nobody was more surprised The stout Gator defense kept the
than the Gators themselves, that Bulldogs out of the end zone for four
they should come off a season last straight downs. When it was the
year of coming within a game of Gators chance at the ball, Harris
winning the state 1-A champion- booted a 20 yard field goal through
ship and be a serious contender the uprights on the first play to win
again, the District championship, 3-0.,
Hanging on to their chances by *
a fingernail, the Gators topped The Gators will play for the re-
Chattahoochee for the second time gion championship Friday night,
this season, doing it with an extra going against the Graceville Ti-
point boot by Harris. gers in Wewahitchka on Gator
In their opening session of the field. Game time will be at 7:30
Kansas tiebreaker, both the Gators p.m., central time.
and Jackets put three touchdowns The Tigers have not lost this
on the scoreboard. But, Harris season.
kicked all three extra points for the No passes, Gold cards or sen-
Gators. Roger Bailey missed one ior citizen discounts will be hon-
for the Jackets. ored at this particular game, due
In the second session, Sneads to Florida High School Athletic
edged Bristol, 7-0 with Greensboro Association rules. All tickets will
eliminating Sneads by the same be $4.00.

Sharks Muzzle

The Only Good One

Richard Ramsey and David Anderson went sight-seeing in
the Ed Ball Game Reserve the other day and met up with a 6'6"
rattlesnake which they promptly dispatched to the rattlesnake
never-never land. Along with this deceased rattler they also
dispatched a small water moccasin on the same trip. The rat-
tler had 11 rattlers and a button. The point is, if you are going
into the Ed Ball Game Reserve, watch out for the creepy-

Singles' Dance

The Blountstown Singles Club
is sponsoring a dance to be held
on Friday, November 25 from 7 -
11:30 p.m., C.S.T. at the Civic Cen-
ter in 'Blountstown.
Music will be performed by
Buddy Potter's "Front Room Band".
Door prizes will be given.
Come and enjoy the fun.
Gulf Regional
Council Meeting
The Gulf Coast Regional Co-
ordinating Council will meet
Thursday, December 1 at 10:00
a.m. E.S.T. in the Office for In-
structional Services, Gulf County
School Board in Port St. Joe, Flor-

The Sharks finished their reg-
ular season Friday on a winning
note, dumping the Marianna Bull-
dogs 19-6. The Sharks ended with a
7-3 record and made a serious run
at the District championship.
With David Barnes sitting on
the sideline with a badly sprained
ankle, the Sharks' offense was
sluggish and without much imag-
ination. But, they persisted and got
the job done.
The Sharks pounded out 124
yards on the ground, mostly up the
middle and added 94 yards through
the air on seven completed passes
as their heralded defensive unit
gave up only 126 total yards.
The Bulldogs scored first in the
game, after the teams had traded
possession of the ball early in the
first stanza. The Bulldogs fielded
a Shark punt and started their scor-
ing drive on their own 41 yard
line. Richard Whitehead broke
loose for the Bulldogs for a 24 yard
run in the drive which ended with
Lloyd Benson scoring from the 10
with 2:26 left in the period. Jamme
Bowers' kick was no good and that
was all the points the Bulldogs were
to get Friday night.
The Sharks had the ball fourth
and six on the Bulldogs' 19 yard
line as the second period opened.
Then Kevin Cox hit Eric Langston
with an 18 yard pass and on the
next play, Nicholas Rolack, the
workhorse of the Shark running
game Friday night, scored to knot
the score 6,6. Bobby Williams'
kick for the point after was wide,
failing to put the Sharks ahead.
That situation didn't last for
very long. On their very next pos-
session, which the Sharks man-
aged with a pass interception on

Sharks In

Bowl Game


The Sharks are playing in the
Quincy Rotary Club's first annual
bowl game Wednesday evening at
7:30 p.m.
The Sharks with a 7-3 record
will face the Rickards Redskins
who post a 6-4 record in the
Thanksgiving Holiday classic.
Tickets for the game are $4.00
for adults and $3.00 for students.
The Rotary Club will use proceeds
from the event to aid Special

their own five yard line by Terry
Quinn, the team put together a
clock-eating drive which covered
65 yards in about six 'minutes.
Again, it was Rolack eating up
yards, four and five at a clip.
The Sharks were on the Bull-
dog 23 yard life with only one
down left and five yards needed for
a first down. Cox sent Ken Monette
to the goal line and hit him with a
perfect strike to put the Sharks
ahead to stay with 1:51 left in the
The second half, Ivey Hender-
son, George Farmer, Willie Smith,
Chris Walding and Ernest Gant
kept the pressure up on quarterback
Jayson Shadburn while the Sharks
were putting one more score on the
board for insurance.
It was early in the final period
when, after one of their patented

three yards at a time drives, that
Rolack plunged over from the one
yard line for the Sharks' final TD
of the game. Bobby Williams got
on the beam with his final kick
and put the extra point through the
middle of the uprights.'
Rolack led the offense for the
evening, with 100 yards and three
touchdowns in 27 carries. Eric
Langston had 50 yards on five pass
receptions and Russell Martin had
36 yards in one pass reception.
Defensive standouts for Fri-
day's game were Ernest Gant with
seven tackles, a recovered fumble
and a quarterback sack. Russell
Martin was the leading tackler
with 10 to his credit. Willie
Smith had nine tackles and an
interception. Ivey Henderson had
five tackles and two quarterback
sacks to his credit. Terry Quinn
had six tackles and an intercep-

Calvin Pryor had six tackles
and caused a fumble; Ken Monette
had four tackles and an intercep-
tion; Roy Campbell had two
tackles and two quarterback
sacks; Eric Langston had. five
tackles and Leonard Ray had one
quarterback sack.
PSJ Marianna
First Downs 8 11
Rushes Yards 37-124 18-47
Passing Yards 94 79
Total Yards 218 126
Return Yards 83 29
Passes 11-7-0 23-11-3
Punts Avg. 4-24.5 1-41
Fumbles Lost 2-0 2-1
Penalties Yards 6-50 3-20
Port St. Joe 0 12 0 7-19
Marianna 6 000-, 6

Smooth, dependable operation is a big
reason the Johnson 9.9 outboard is a
favorite with boaters. The long list of
standard features includes MagFlash
ignition, UniForge'" one-piece crank-
shaft and thru-hub exhaust. AccuMix'"
oil injection is an available accessory.

Financing Available
No Payment for 90 Days



Hwy. 98 Mexico Beach

Winchester Shotgun Shells $449 Box

or $8000 per case
Remington Auto 11-87 Premier 12 ga. w/Remchoke
Remington 870 Express 12 ga. w/Remchoke


Reblue Special any gun




Nicholas Rolack (33) scampers for yardage Friday night in Marianna.

v V, IV,
;IT/V+V^ ""

Page 6A

The Star. Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday. November 24, 1988 Page 1B

Joseph A. Mira
Joseph A. Mira, 81, of Mexico
Beach, passed away Wednesday,
November 16 in Gulf Pines Hospi-
tal following an extended illness.
He was a native of Havana, Cuba,
and at the time of his birth, his fa-
ther. served as the Cuban Ambas-
sador to Spain. He had been a
resident of Port St. Joe and Mexi-
co Beach for the past 51 years,
and retired as purchasing agent
for St. Joe Paper Company after
35 years. He had been a member
of the Port St. Joe Rotary Club,
where he had 16 years perfect at-
tendance, and once was club

Milton ML. Fisher
Milton M. Fisher, 65, passed
away Friday, November 18, in Gulf
Coast Hospital following a
lengthy illness. Mr. Fisher was
born in'Blytheville, Arkansas. He
had been a resident of Wewa-
hitchka since 1980 where he op-
erated Fisher's Store. He was re-
tired from the USAF, and was a
P.O.W. during WW I.
Survivors include his wife, Sa-
rah N. Fisher of Wewahitchka;
one daughter, Carolyn Weiss of
Tampa; four sons, Kenneth Fisher
of Tampa, Danny Fisher of Boni-
fay, Ralph Fisher and Earl Fisher,
both of Wewahitchka; one sister,
Marguerite Reed of Bakersfield,
California; two brothers, Charles
Fisher of Michigan and Al Fisher
of Mountlake Terrace, Washing-
ton; and seven grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
at 2:00 p.m. C.S.T. Tuesday at the
Worship Center, Wewahitchka,
conducted by the Rev. Charles
Pettis. Interment will follow in the
family plot, Jehu Cemetery.
All services are under the di-
rection of the Comforter Funeral
Home, Wewahitchka, Branch

Willie J. Norman
Willie James Norman, 73, of
Mexico Beach died Tuesday, No-
vember 1 in Panama City after a
long illness.
He was a former resident of
Brunswick, Georgia, and was re-
tired from Hercules, Powder Co..
He was a member of the Brun-
swick Seyenth Day Adventist
He is survived by his wife,
Grace Love Norman of Mexico
Beach: two sons, W. James Nor-
man of Tallahassee, Florida and
Michael A. Norman of Houston,
Texas, one daughter, Christina D.
Norman; and three grandchil-
; .. .d re )' ....... .......-
Cremation was held a memo-
rial service will be held Sunday,
December 4 at 11:00a.m. C.S.T. at
Evergreen Memorial Gardens,
Panama City.
Arrangements were by Gil-
more Funeral Home.

J.F. Blackmon
James Franklin Blackmon,
42, of Sopchoppy died Thursday,
November 17, at Tallahassee
Community Hospital.
Services were held at the Pa-
nacea Community Cemetery.
A native of Port St. Joe, he had
lived in Wakulla County since
1961. He was a commercial fish-
Survivors include his wife,
Marian Blackmon of Sopchoppy;
two daughters, Mary Blackmon of
Sopchoppy and Margaret Ed-
wards of Carrabelle; a son, Ste-
phen Porter of Sopchoppy; his
mother, Omie Blackmon of Port
St. Joe; a brother, Barney C.
Blackmon of Panacea; three sis-
ters, Vera M. Hudson of Panacea
and Shirley Williams and Bernice
Whitfield, both of Port St. Joe; and
one grandchild.

For Life
check with
State Farm.
*Permanent Life.
eTerm Life.
*Universal Life.

403 Monument Avenue
Office: 229-6514
Like a good neighbor. State Farm is there


president. He also served as
chairman for the March of Dimes,
and received an award for Distin-
guished Voluntary Leadership
from the National Foundation for
the March of Dimes.
Survivors include is wife, Mil-
dred E. Mira of Mexico Beach; two
daughters, Dolores Hattaway of
Mexico Beach and Toni Powell of
Jacksonville; four grandchildren,
Debbie Davis and Steve Hatta-

way, both of Port St. Joe, Clay
Powell of London, Kentucky, and
Chris Powell of Bainbridge, Geor-
gia; and also five great grandchil-
Graveside funeral services
will be held at 11:00 a.m. EST Fri-
day at the family plot, Holly Hill
Cemetery, conducted by Father
Benedict Klucinek, M.Ss.A. Inter-
ment will follow. Those that wish
may make memorial contribu-


Put your Christmas on Your Danley Account X179




M M/ WV11111111,111111111111111111A

All services are under the di-
rection of the Comforter Funeral

blessings upon each of you.
The Family of John W. Core
and George Y. Core








You Buy $200 Worth You Get Another $40 Worth FREE

You Buy $500 Worth You Get Another $100 Worth FREE

You Buy $1,000 Worth You Get Another $200 Worth FREE

This is your opportunity to S-T-R-E-T-C-H your F-I-N-A-N-C-E-S this Christmas. Give

practical gifts for the home. They mean more and last longer. Every item is reduc-


At DANLEY'S You Get Danle Furn iture

Quality Service on rni ure

Free Delivery 209-211 Reid Avenue Phone 227-1277

Satisfaction Guaranteed Port St. Joe, Florida

- -----------



Fish Fry Saturday
The South Gulf County Volun-
teer Fire Department will be hav-
ing a fish fry Saturday, November
26 from 11 a.m. 2 p.m. at the fire
station at C-30 and C-30E on the
Proceeds will go toward the
purchase of new equipment.
Name Left Off
Jamie Besore, sixth grade, of
Port St. Joe Elementary School
was inadvertently left off the six
weeks all A honor roll.

tions to Our Lady of Guadalupe
Catholic Church, or a favorite

Our Sincere Thanks

Please accept our sincere
THANKS for your thoughts, tele-
phone calls, cards and flowers
during the illness, death and be-
reavment of our brother, Arthur
David Core.. We pray the Lord's


The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988

Predicted for Thanksgiving Weekend .

Predicted for Thanksgiving Weekend

42 Will Die on Florida

The Florida Highway Patrol
has predicted 42 persons will die
in Florida traffic, accidents during
the upcoming Thanksgiving holi-
day period beginning at 6:00 p.m.,
Wednesday, November 23 and
ending midnight, Sunday, Novem-
ber 27. This prediction is based
on data collected over the three
previous Thanksgiving holiday
Bobby R. Burkett, Director of
the Florida Highway Patrol, stat-
ed, "If predictions are correct, this
will amount to one death occur-

ring every two hours and twenty-
minutes during this holiday peri-
od, creating needless tragedy and
grief for many families."
Department records reveal
that 47% of last year's Thanksgiv-
ing holiday fatalities were alcohol
related. According to Director
Burkett, "Drinking and driving
continues to be our number one
problem in traffic safety. This
problem can be significantly re-
duced through public coopera-
tion coupled with strict enforce-
ment of the law.


"Every available trooper will
be on patrol duty throughout the-
State to help curb this needless
tragedy," said Director Burkett,
"and alcohol-related offenses and.
speed violations will be our top,
enforcement priorities. I appeal
to the motoring public to support
our efforts to save lives this
Thanksgiving holiday by report-'
ing any impaired drivers to the
nearest Florida Highway Patrol'
station or other law enforcement-
agency and to always wear safety
belts," he concluded.

First Phase Deer Season;pens.."
First Phase Deer Season Opens

Florida's two-phase general
gun season for hunting white-
tailed deer in the panhandle runs
Nov. 24 27 and Dec. 10 Feb. 15.
While most regulations remain the

same this year, Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission wildlife
officers will be focusing on the
state's "road-hunting' rule.
The rule, which was first

Gulf County Schools

The menu for the Gulf County Wednesday, November 30
Schools for the week of November lasagna, tossed salad, mixed fruit,
28 through December 2 is as fol- roll, milk
lows: Thursday, December 1 pizza,
Monday, November 28 hoa- cheese wedge, peach pie, mixed
gie sandwich, lettuce, tomato, on- vegetables, milk
ion, French fries, bun, milk, cook- Friday, December 2 tacos
le with cheese, lettuce, tomato, lima
Tuesday, November 29 beans, taco shells, milk and cake.
chicken, applesauce, English The above menus may change
peas, rolls, milk, rice with gravy due to the availability of foods.

The Family Church
252 Avenue E Port St Joe, Florida Church Phone 229-8137
Pastor: Rev. Napoleon Pittman'


10 A.M. .... Morning Worship 12:30 P.M.... Intercessory Prayer
0 P.M......... Youth Service WEDNESDAY
0 P.M...... Evening Worship 6:30 P.M.......... lst-6th Grade
7:30 P.M. Bible Study & Fellowship
WJBU AM 1080 Tune In Every Sunday Morning. at 8:45
Sponsor of New Covenant Christian Academy K.4 thru 6th grade

adopted by GFC action in 1983,.
prohibits anyone from "taking or
attempting to take wildlife on,.
upon or from the right-of-way of
any federal, state or county--
maintained road, whether payed,
or otherwise.". ,
Major Ron Walsingham, re-'
gional commander for the GFC'
said, "In some counties we've had"
excellent cooperation and very
little problems but in others we've;
continued to have violations andi.
reports of violations of the rule. '
We'll be using all means possible.
to seek compliance with this law."
The counties according to
Walsingham that will receive extra
law-enforcement, attention in-
clude Washington, Holmes, Jack-
son, Waltori, Calhoun, Liberty and,:
Walsingham said wildlife offi-
cers would enforce the regulations
throughout the hunting season '
using airplanes, helicopters, four-
wheel ATV's, marked and marked
vehicles and foot patrol.
Tracy Jackson
In Ceremony
Army Pvt. Tracy A. Jackson,
daughter of Mozell Jackson and
Alvern Colvin, both of Wewa--
hitchka, has arrived for duty in
West Germany.
Jackson is a wire systems in-
staller with the 11th Signal Bat-,
She is a 1987,gradtuatq of We 0.
wahitchka High SchooL,.Q .. ..

FMP Takes Aim
On Netters
In Wimico
Public complaints about ille-
gal netting in Gulf County's Lake
Wimico have prompted the Flori-
da Marine Patrol and Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission to
initiate a joint effort to eliminate
netting in the popular lake.
Although the lake is frequent-
ed primarily by freshwater sport
fishermen, commercial fishermen
searching for spawning mullet
have increasingly ventured into
the' lake which adjoins the Intra-
coastal Waterway.
A special act of the Legisla-
tion in 1965 and amended in 1981
bans the taking of fresh and salt,
water fish by nets in Lake Wimico.
Persons arrested for illegal
netting face up to $500 fines and
60 days imprisonment in the
countyjail. ,

Florida Directors
Paying Dividends
The Board of Directors of
Florida National Banks of Flori-
da, Inc. has announced a quarter-
ly dividend of $.13 per common
share payable on January 2, 1989
to stockholders of record on De-
cember 9, 1988.
Florida National Banks of
Florida, Inc. is a statewide' bank-
ing organization with 185 loca- '
tons and $7.61 billion in total as-

We Want You To Be
Part of the Friendly Place


9:45 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
5:45 p.m.

WEDNESDAY ......... 7:00 p.m.

1601 Long Avenue
Min. of Music
& Education

Min. of Youth
& Recreation

Pine Ridge Apartments
400 Jeffrey Drive
Office: (904) 227-7451


1, 2 and 3 bedrooms, central heat and air,
wall to wall carpet.




Closed Thanksgiving Day
Open Friday, Saturday and Sunday

ALL THE CHICKEN YOU CAN EAT............ $4.00

WEDNESDAY NIGHT 4-9, Hushpupples, French fries,
Cole Slaw $4
OYSTER or SHRIMP PLATE ......... ~50
Baked Beans, Cole Slaw, Pot. Salad,, 2 Vegs. to choose

I I \ft
ery Day 5:30-9:30 \\

309 Monument Avenue.
Phone 227-7226

4-9 P.M.
Fried Shrimp $750

Drawing Thursday Night for
FREE shrimp dinner to be
given away next Thursday


: ,e i Oi"WE HA

Come Visit Our Produce Department

White Potatoes


$1 10

10 lb. ba

Fresh Mixed Nuts

$ -10 lb.

Apples................550 b.

Oranges.125 ct ....990 doz.
White Grapes........500 lb.

Lettuce ............490 head
Cabbage ...............150 lb.
Rutabagas...........300 Ilb.
Celery...............450 stalk

HOURS: Mon.-Wed. 8-8; Thurs Sal.,
8 9 30 and Sunday 1-7





Long Avenue Baptist Church

1/2 Shell $ 300
0 1/2 Shell Oysters 7 Days A Week
Baked Oysters ........ dozen $350
Fresh Undressed Mullet .... Lb. 69C
Shrimp........ $4.00 & up
Red Roe...........$1.25 lb.

Put Your Order In Early for Christmas Fruit or Fruit Basket

309 Monument Avenue
Phone 227-7226
Port St. Joe

1Johnson L au I mber 11& Supply.I'I

Page 2B




The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988

On Your Mark; Get Set; DIG!!

The Season Is Here to Begin Planting Shrubs and Trees

By Roy Lee Carter
'County Extension Director
A beautiful home landscape
can represent a major invest-
n)ent, a sizable portion of which
14 often accounted for by trees
and shrubs. So, it's important to
plan carefully, but only from rep-
utable nurseries, and take care of
your new plants properly as soon .
as you get them home.
Most of us add trees and
shrubs to our home grounds now
and then. As we contemplate
such a project, we face a common
question: When is the best time to
plant? Generally speaking, the
answer is: during late fall and
winter months. So, if you're think-
ing about setting some new trees
or shrubs on your landscape, now
is probably the time to do it. How-
ever, this isn't a hard and fast
rule, because, as we'll find out to-
day, the way a plant is packaged
at the nursery has a lot to do with
the best time to plant it.
A couple of obvious excep-
tions to the fall planting rule are
evergreens and palms. It's best to
plant evergreens in August or ear-
ly September. Palms should be
planted during the summer rainy
However, as I said earlier,,
planting time also can vary ac-
cording to the way the plants are
packaged. Plants usually are pre-
pared for sale in one of four ways.
They may be 'bare root" form, with'
the bare roots wrapped in saw-
dust, bark or peat moss. Plants
may be sold "barred and bur-
lapped", with the root soil ball
wrapped in burlap. Many plants
are sold as "container' grown"
plants, in which case- the root
system isn't disturbed at all until
planting time.
For the most part, "bare root", -
packaged "bare root", and "ball
and burlapped" plants will have a
higher survival rate if they're
planted in the late fall or winter.
"Container grown" plants can be
added to the landscape anytime.
But you'll usually pay a lot more
for plants sold in containers.

Look To

Us For


In Port

St. Joe

Dr. Anthony L. Aker, O.D.
Dr. David J. Edinger, O.D.
Dr. James E. Corry, O.D..
Eye Exams -
Pediatric Care
,* Low Vision
*. Senior Citizen & Military
,* Diseases of the Eye
* Pre & Post Operative Care
* Medicare & Medicaid
One Hbur Service
on most prescriptions
(Downtown Panama
City Clinic Only)
W/e Now Have The
New. Disposable
Contact Lenses.

Newberry Optometric Clinic
528-B 5th St
JNext toCampbeils Pharmacy
Port St. Joe .


Name of Group or Org


The next thing we need to talk
about is preparing the planting
site. You should get the selected
site ready well in advance of buy-
ing a plant, so that you'll be able
to get it in the ground as soon as
you take it home. This is very im-
portant. If you wait even a few
days between purchase and
planting, a plant that was healthy
when you bought it may be in
poor shape by the time you set It
in your landscape. If you give a
little extra time and effort to site

preparation, you'll get your new
plant off to a much better start.
The job you do in preparing the
planting area will have a lot to do
with how your plant will look for
many years to come, perhaps its
very survival.
Obviously, the first step is
digging a hole. Be sure you dig it
large enough. The hole should be
at least six inches deeper and
wider on all sides that the root
mass of the plant. Keep the sides
going straight down, rather than
sloped. Loosen the soil in the bot-
tom, to allow for root develop-
Your next step will be to add
some soil amendment to the
earth you've removed from the
hold soil that will be used to fill in
around the roots when you set
your plant. Mix one part soil .
amendment with every two parts
of the soil you plan to use I setting
your plant. Then, place about six
inches of the amended soil back
in the hole. Pack the added soil
down fairly well, so the plant
doesn't settle after it's set.
Next, stand the plant upright
in the center of the hole, and turn
it so that its best side is visible.
Make sure there's plenty of room
for the roots. When working with
a bare root plant, make a cone
shaped mound of soil in the bot-
tom of the hole and arrange the

roots around it. They would be
spread naturally not cramped or
twisted. for a balled or burlapped
or container grown plant, handle
the soil all gently, being careful
not to break it. Make you place the
plant at the right level in the soil.
Planting too shallow can cause
the root to dry out. But, planting
too deep can suffocate roots, and
cause the base of the trunk to rot.
On bare root plants you can usu-
ally tell what the right level is, be-
cause there's a .color change
where the base of the trunk meets
the soil line.
Don't try to remove the burlap
on a ball and burlapped plant.
Simply roll the material down
away from the soil ball, and it will
decay naturally. Container grown
plants usually are sold in metal
cans, which must be carefully cut
away and discarded before plant-
After your plant is set, you're
ready to fill up the rest of the hole
with amended soil. Fill the hold 3/
4's full, keeping the plant in an up-
right position. Water thoroughly.
After the water settles, fill the rest
of the hold with amended soil, and
water again. Finally, make a rim of
soil a few inches high' and two or
three feet away from the plant's
trunk. This saucer shaped basin
will hold water, and direct it to the
roots of the plant.

- < ; .w' MM w?^'^ e? ::" c**^^*w a r ..:t : .

ItT-Bags Big Buck
Ray Ramsey and David Ambrose took a hunt-
ing trip recently to middle Georgia to begin the
deer season. Ray killed this trophy size 14 point
buck and Ambrose killed a smaller deer with a
smaller rack. The two usually start every hunting
I season in Georgia but have never had this kind
of luck before.
The buck is leading in the Georgia Big Buck con-
test as of last week.




The Gulf County Homebuild-
ers Association in a general
membership meeting held on Oc-
tober 27th elected to donate a
playhouse to help the senior citi-
zens organization raise funds for
their meals and transportation
programs. The Homebuilders
have done this now for the past
three years. This year's playhouse
promises to lbe extra special. The
playhouse will, be 6' x 12' with
special roofing, floor covering,
with vinyl siding and a porch.
Beginning on Novemberl.1,
tickets may be purchased for a .
. donation of $1.00 each from the.
Senior citizens and staff along '
with some of the local business-
es. The drawing will be held on
December 24th at the corner of
Reid Avenue and Fifth Street at
2:00 p.m. EDT.
The. Homebuilders are appre- ,
coated, for their love and concern
for the elderly men and women in
this county and the service area.
A very 'special thanks is extended.
to the following businesses: Scot-
ty's Lumber of Panama City,
Johnson's Lumber of Port St. Joe,
Barrier Dunes Development Cor-
poration, Total Homes Inc. of
Panania City which donated all of
the materials and labor for the vi-
nyl siding, and the men and wom-
-en who caine up -with this plan,
'and who are helping to build this
wonderful playhouse.

1988 Christmas and
Sesquicentennial Parade,

Entry Form
December 3, 1988
12 Noon

animation -

Contact Persons: Phone:
Type of Entry (check one): Float Group_ Car___
Other (please specify)
Enter now and give yourself plenty of time for the greatest
entry. Only YOU can make the best parade. yet!
316 ReidAve.
Port St. Joe, FL 32456
Deadline for entries will be December 2 at 6 p.m.
Any questions maybe referred to Bob at 229-8787
or members of the Merchants Association.

Hwy. C-30 "In the heart of downtown Simmons Bayou"
Everyday Low Prices
Our. Goal-Is to'Serve the Public

Open Monday Friday, 7:30 a.m. -6 p.m., Sat., 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
PIoE 904/227.7220

Say iYou Salw It In

Dr. Stephen J. Gross

is pleased ru, amniuiiuOleh
lopeiiinkae viiW5i prian' ('thi/i wvi
Phone -'2'-'.1121

The Star,

Steamed or Raw!

The World's Finest i





Enjoy the best from St. Joseph Bay
and Indian Lagoon with us.


(On C-30 South of Port St. Joe)
Call 227-1670 for Special Orders



Call Us At Home
Many business people don't want to be both- p "|
ered at home. We at Sure Shot Pest Control are
different. We know many times a problem, is dis-
covered after business hours and, more often than
not, is forgotten the next morning.
We urge you, no matter If you are a regular '
customer or not, to call us, even if its at night or .
eariy in the morning. Our purpose for being in busi-
ness Is to please you-our customer.
Wendell Campbell 229-7304, Howard Whitfield 229-8189, Phillip
Page (Apalachicola) 653-9748, Robbie Sanborn 229-8337, Sharan
Ritcher (Secretary) 648-8884

Serving Gulf, Franklin and Bay Counties.
'"Where The Customer is King"
302 Reid Ave. Phone 227-7378 A
(Now located in the Phantry Hotel Business Center)
1 '' J4


Jou atz cotcILaLf Lnuit.cL ito


. W I .~

5m L'oyE&.s ofEr im t C2 ua/tcika St atiE

fig. -

ot St.



JS an I,

of ouT


Zh~tf~ c'~HnLu.~7A.a'z.y Ln c~on/anctLon

tf~i S&iquLc~nt~nnLaL'.


6fh CEMgv-IL

3: 00-6:oo

o't St.

2, 1988

# 7m.




173 anc/4

t. OE ,


Descendants of the Signers of Florida's first Constitution
wil be honored during the fReception Hours
Stop by and9 feet

Secretary of State, Jim Smith


goES'zDanc/i Ln cF-L'F 9 atLon


TVtF-CtO7A I)ffL c E ILI

4L.2 4L .

lf- Cod

Page 4B The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988

Breakthrough Reported at U. of F. for Producing Synthetic Fuel

A biotechnology break- have been genetically engineered
thi-ough at the University of Flori- so that they are now able to con-
da could mean an almost unlimit- vert all types of sugars found in
ed supply of cheap, clean- plant material into ethanol," said
burning fuel for automobiles. Dr. Lonnie 0. Ingram, professor of
"For the first time, bacteria microbiology and cell Science in

229-8416 or 227-1954 106 Bellamy Circle
ER0007623, RF0040131, RA0043378

Catch the Spirit Constitution and Monument

SUNDAY.SCHOOL .... 9:30 a.m. EVENING WORSHIP ... 7:30 p.m.
FELLOWSHIP .... 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY ....... 7:30 p.m.

"A Place for the Whole Family"

801 20th Street Port St. Joe, Florida

9:45 a.m........ Sunday School
(for all ages)
11:00 a.m ...... Morning Worship
6:00 p.m...... Evening Worship

6:00 p.m........... Young People
7:00 p.m ........ Prayer Meeting

Pastor: Fred A. Goebert Church Phone: 229-6707
Sponsor of Faith Christian Schook Three year old kindergarten through Eighth Grade


Corner Fourth St. & Parker Avenue
"Where Christian Love Is Shown"
SUNDAYSCHOOL .............................................. 10:00A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................... ... ............... .11:00 A.M.
SUNDAY EVENING SONG SERVICE & BIBLE STUDY .................... 6:00 P.M.
THURSDAY BIBLE STUDY .................................. 2:30 P.M. & 7:30 P.M.
at Pine Street Overstreet
Phone 648-8144

* Heating & Air

* Major

Home for the

Clarence Bell is homebound
via Delta Air Lines from San Die-
go, California.
Clarence is the son of Tishia
Bell of Port St. Joe and the late
John Henry Bell.
Four brothers, two sisters,
lots of family and many friends

are looking forward to his home-
Clarence will arrive on Friday
in the Port St. Joe area and return
to California on November 28.
Happy holidays to all. He is
looking forward to speaking with
all the musical groups in the

"The Exciting Place to Wi

Zi i +
.. __- ; .. .. .

the UF's Institute of Food and Ag- resenting 80 percent of ethanol
ricultural Sciences (IFAS). fuel costs. The new process will al-
"We have been able to modify low the conversion of cheap, ined-
organisms that produce acids as ible biomass composed of diverse
fermentation products and divertsugars into ethanol.
their metabolism to ethanol pro-* "With this new technology for
duction," he added. ethanol production, it should be
Further development of this possible to construct future or-
process could cut the cost of etha- ganisms whidh will allow a direct.
nol production in half and elimi- conversion of biomass into etha-
nate dependence on corn starch nol, reducing the cost of pretreat-
or cane sugar as a biomass source ments and further lowering th1e
for ethanol fuel, according to In- costs of fuel ethanol," Ingtan
gram. concluded.
The new development was Assisting Ingram in this work
made possible by cloning the at the UF are Drs. Tyrrell Conway,
genes for ethanol pathway from James F. Preston, and Flavio Al-
the bacterium, Zymomonas mobi- terthum, visiting professor from
lis, and inserting these into bacte- the University of Sao Paulo, Bra-
rium, Escherichia coli (E. coli). zil.
"It is now possible to convert
inedible vegetable waste, stalks, Workshop to Discuss
stems, leaves and woody materi- rt
als, into ethanol, a clean-burning Fish Hatchery
fuel which can be used to reduce,
air pollution and our need to for- The U.S. Fish and Wildlife
eign oil. Service and the Mobile District,
"Surprisingly, the modified E. U.S. Corps of Engineers invites
coll grow even better than the. you to attend a public workshop
original organism and convert concerning the alternatives rec-
sugars to ethanol at 90 to 95 perf- ommended in the draft feasibility
cent efficiency," he explained, report for a gulf race striped bass
Ingram's work, regarded as a and Gulf of Mexico sturgeon
breakthrough in bioconversion hatchery on the Apalachicola
technology, is supported by grants River, Florida.
from the National Science Foun- The meeting will be Wednes-
dation, the US. Department of En- day, December 14 at the Florida
ergy. the U.S. Department of Agri- State Conference Center, 555 W.
culture, and by IFAS. The UF is Pensacola Street, Tallahassee,
seeking patents on the new pro- Florida from 1:30 to 5:00 p.m.
cess. The public workshop is being
This research will be present- held to present the findings of the
ed at the British Society for Gen- hatchery feasibility study and to
eral Microbiology meeting in receive public comment concern-
Cambridge, England, in March ing the draft study report. A limit-
1989 and at the Fourth Annual ed number of reports will be
American Society for Microbiology available at the workshop. For
Biotechnology Conference in Or- additional information or to re-
lando in June 1989. ceive a copy of the draft report
Ethanol is currently the prin- prior to the workshop please con-
cipal octane enhancer used in tact:
premium grade gasolines, replac- Ms. Loma Patrick
ing toxic lead additives. The use of U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
ethanol-containing fuels is man- 1612 June Avenue
dated in regions of Colorado and Panama City, Florida 32405
other states are examining similar
legislation as a means of reducing Fireplace Ashes are
air pollution. Canada is increas- r n
ing the ethanol concentration in Good on I ardFUs
its gasoline and Brazil used 100 The next time you clean the
percent ethanol as a fuel for most fireplace, save the ash for your
of its vehicles. The past session of garden. Flowers that require alka-
the U.S. Congress passed legisla- line soil often will flourish with a
tion to promote the further devel- light application of wood ash,
opment of alternative fuels such which .contains potash -- a strong
as ethanol. alkali, according to Georgia-
Ingram said the cost or pro- Pacific Corp., a major forest prod-
ducing ethanol is about $1.20 per ucts company.
gallon while gasoline costs about A cup of ash can be sprinkled
40-cents per gallon to manufac-, around each plant to supplement
ture. Corn starch is the major ex- minerals already present in the
pense in ,ethanol productlongrep- soil.


S102 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Florida


SShorty229-6798 Ef

26 Years Experience Licensed and Bonded

Commercial Residential -"
^1 .. -4 C-> *- >A1_^. *if



Joy Holder 648-8493
Dot Craddock- 648-5486
Brenda Lynn 648-8215

Nancy Mock 227-1322
Flo Melton 229-8076

35th St. Mexico Beach: Large 3 bd.. 3 ba. fiur.
wished, close to pier. very nice. Reduced to
New Listing: 35th St. Big 1900 plus sq. It.
townhome. 3 bd.. 3 ba.. gorgeous sunsets, near
pier, $140.000.
Cortez St. End Triplex at St. Joe Beach: Lg. 3
bd., 2'V ba., covered deck, good layout,
fireplaces, $122,900 $129,000.
9815 Hwy. 98: Lovely 2 bd.. 2V/ ba. furnished.
9821 Hwy. 98: Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 21A
ba. townhome. $105,000 unfurn.. $115,000 furn.
9811 Hwy. 98: Spacious 3 bd., 2V, ba.,
townhome wlf.p., nicely furnished, Reduced to
9735 Hwy. 98: Roomy 3 bd., 2V, be. townhome,
completely furnished wlf.p. Reduced $110,000.
Ward St.: WATERFRONT, half of duplex, 3 bd., 2
ba., furnished, f.p., NICE! Reduced $121,500.
202 Periwinkle: Big 5 bd., 3 ba. home, screen
porch, master bd., bath & own living area up-
stairs. $140,000.
New Listing, Gulf Aire Drive: Good single family
vacant lot, $17,900.
321 Beacon Road. New 2400 sq. ft. nice decor, 3
bd., 3'!/ ba., fashionable brick home. Large
20'x20' upper deck, fireplace, garage, patio,
New Listing: 408 Gulf Aire Dr.: New 3 bd., 2 ba.
brick home, 2 car garage, patio, i.p., ceiling fans
at a ready for you price, $89,000.
Gulf Aire Dr.: Good corner single family lot;
$25,000. ,
Beacon Road: Nice single family lot, good
neighborhood. Reduced to $25,000.
Beacon Road: Two large single family lots, One
$19,500, and one $17,500. ,
309 Buccaneer Road. Beautiful wooded vacant
lot close to pool & tennis courts. $22,500.
Sea Pines & Beacon Rd.: Lovely 3 bd., 2 ba. fur-
nished brick home, Ig. garage. Reduced
Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, 3 bd., 2 ba. ea. side, excel.
construction, $76,500 per unit. I
'Gulf Aire Dr.: Duplex, triplex or single family va-
cant lot, $22,900.
On SR 30-A: Approximately 27 acres. Commer-
cial potential. Road frontage.
Hwy. 98 between Balboa and Magellan.
Developers! '/ of block plus 1 lot. Look to the
future. Super investment. $330,000.
Corner of Santa Anna & 98: 4 bd., 2 ba. or
possibly could be converted into 2 rental units.
St. Joseph Shores, Great buy for home across
street from beach. 2 bd. 1'/2 ba. townhome,
turn., $64,500 or $240,000 for all 4.
New Listing: Americus St.: 3 bd., 2 ba. mobile
home, family room addition. 1 block to beach.
DeSoto St.: Newly remodeled 1 bd., 1 ba. house,
walk-In closets, ceiling fans, shed. '/2 block to
beach. Partially furnished. Reduced to $50,000.
Alabama Very nice 3 bd. 2 ba. mobile home,
chla, screen porches, fully fenced, landscaped.
Selma St.: Super nice Ig. double wide furnished
3 bd., 2 ba. trailer on 1I lots, with Ig. utility
house. Immaculate. Reduced to $49,950.
Corner of Balboa & U.S. 98 Gulf Pointe No. 1:
Beautifully furnished 2 bd., 2'V bath condo,
great price, $79,900.
Coronado Townhomes. 2 bdrm., 1'/ ba.
dedicated beach. Unobstructed view. All
amenities. Furnished $84,900; unfurnished,
3 lota Pineda St. 1st block, $55,900.
U.S. 98 between Cortez & Desoto: 3 bd., 2 ba..
unobstructed Gulf view. Gas, cen. h&a, great
buy. $62,000.
Balboa St.: Speakers, music system in lovely,
comfortable 24'x60' double wide 3 bdrm., 2 ba.
modular home, screened 12x32' front porch,
f.p., clha. Watch the birds feed from glassed
12x22' Fla. rm., as no paint brush needed!
150'x150', 1V1 blocks from beach. Was $65,000,
Reduced from $62,500 to $60,000.
Balboa St.: Great investment 2 nice 2 bdrm., 1
ba. houses, c/ha. on 50'x150' lots Reduced to
$90,000 or will sell separately.
Between Coronado & Balboa Streets: 50' lot on
Hwy. 98, Reduced to $39.000.
New Listing: Corner of Alabama & Selma: 2 or 3
bd.. 2 ba.. screen porch, furnished home on 3
lots. yard well water, just move in! Greal buy.
Approximately 1 / acres, good price, $11,500.


*~o5 Po
o ~

rner 10th Street and U.S. Hwy. 98
Mexico Beach, Florida 32410
04) 648-5146 or 1-800-458-7478

Charline Hargraves 648-8921
John Maddox. 648-8899
Margaret Carter 648-5884
Mary Jane Lindsey 229-8560
Brenda Guilford 648-5435
Preston Wingate 648.8565
Sandra Scott 648-5849
Bobbi Ann Seward 229.6908
Moira Ritch 648-5286

1618 Marvin Avc lac te newly refurbish-
ed. 4 bd., 2 ba. ,lb: .rl sep. dlino.rm., liv.
rm: & den, on 2wI gai flEWCED
to $82,900.
517 10th St. Nice solid starter home, 2 bd., 1 ba.
on 2'A lots. Room to expand. $32,000.
1301 Monument Ave.: 2 homes, one 3 bd., 2 ba.,
f.p. and one 2 bd., 1 ba. on corner lot & extra lot.
Possibilities. $56,500.
214 7th St.: 2 lots fully fenced, 2 bd., 1 ba., 2
half baths, big screened porch, partially furnish-
ed, good starter home, $32,000.
110 Sunset Circle Lovely brick home on corner
lot & '/, 3 bd., 2 ba., garden. fruit trees, other ex-
tras. Super nieghborhood. REDUCED to $98,000.
2004 Juniper Ave.: Comfortable 3 bd., 1V ba.
brick home, just redone, swimming pool, 1'/
lots, good price, $85,000.
Marvin Avenue, vacant lot, 75'. '75', no back
door neighbors, $17,500.
230' on U.S. 98, with comn ercial bldg. & shed,
Interested? $134,900.
St. Joseph Bay Country Club: 3 bd., 21V ba.,
Reduced to $49,900. 2 bd.. 1 % ba., Reduced to
$39,900. Fireplace, tile baths, other amenities.
Peace, quiet & the golf course.
2nd St. & 5th Ave.: Nice mobile home w/guest
cottage & barn & 4 lots. $39900 or make offer
for individual pieces.
Beacon Hill Bluff: Lg. 4 bd., 2 ba. home, ch&a,
totally furnished, gorgeous decor, screen porch,
deck, landscaped, $149,500.
Then assure your fantastic view Buy the
waterfront lot across highway at $65,000.
Lovely waterfront duplex 1 bd., 11'/ ba. each
side. Furnished, Super rental. $80,000 ea. side.
3rd Ave.: Nice 14x60' Scot 1984 mobile home, 2
bdrm., 1 ba. custom built masonite siding,
shingle roof, other extras. $35,000.
Circle Drive West: 3 bd.. 2 be. brick home, 2nd '
from beach, furnished, carport, $79,500.
New Listing: Hwy. 98, NEW! Great gulf view, 2
bd. 2 ba. house, covered deck upstairs; office,
business or bedroom downstairs wI'/ bath.
Possibilities! $155,000.
New Listing: 507 Cathay Lane: 2 BR, 2 bath
mobile home wlFlorida room, Ig. lot, all fenced.
Shop with electric & phone. Immaculate!
New Listing, 422 Arizona Ave.: Lovely 3 bd., 2 ba.
home, garage, screen porch, Ig. lot, super price,
120 Miramar Dr.: Recently redone 3 bd., 2 ba.
brick home, nicely and fully furnished. Land-
scaped. $95,000.
320 Georgia Ave.: Neat 1 bd., 1 ba. home
w/workshop area & stor. shed. Beautiful yard,
Nice! $41,000.
Hwy. 98 Great buy for home across street from,
beach. Nice 2 bd., 1 /i ba. townhomes, furnish-
ed, $64.500 ea. or $240,000 for all 4.
28th St. Beachslde: Gorgeous gulf view from
glassed in porch. 3 bd., 2 ba. brick home, great
investment. $99,500.
New Listing: 41st St. Beachalde: Unit in four
plex, Neat as a pin! Furnished, 2 bd., 1 Vi ba.
Very affordable. $54,500.
Grand Isle, 231 Kim Kove: Cozy & nice 3 bd., 1
ba. home, screen porch, ch&a, fenced, satellite
dish, priced to sell. $55,000.
Vacant Property: 110' waterfront and 62' lot
across highway. Good price. $140,000.
Grand Isle, KIm Kove: Two good building lots,
each 75'x115'. Cleared and high. $10,.'00 ea.
404 5th St.: 2 bd., 2 ba., cen. h&a, mobile home, 2
screen porches, Ig. outside utility house, very
nice, on Ig. lot. $44,500.
35th St.: 2 bd., 1 ba., 56'x14' furnished mobile
home. NICE! $35,000.
12th St. Business Center commercial lot 2nd
from highway. $35,000.
13th St. 120' x 90'. close to beach, $28,000.
Grand Isle, Nan Nook: 3 bd., ; ba.. f.p. w/effi-
ciency apt., lots of extras. $87,000.
New Uasting: 12th St. & U.S. 98, Beachfront
Honel 2 bd.. 2 ba. w/sun room & Ig. kitchen,
Oak St.: 2 acres. quiet area. 3 bd.. 2 ba. double
wide mobile home w/f.p., island stove & other
extras. 1 acre fenced. $53.900.
Hwy. 386, Sunshine Acres: Two-thirds cleared.
large garden area. 125' on highway, 12 miles to
beach. $7.000.

U i-

Licensed Real Estate Broker
411 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, FL
(904) 227-1428
NEW LISTING New 4 bedroom, 2VA bath, 2 story brick home on large lot. Lots of extras. Only
NEW LISTING 3 bedroom. 2 bath brick home, large great room wlfireplace. 2 car garage. Priced
right. $89.900.

BEAUTIFUL GULF VIEW LOTS 100'x110'. Owner financing available. $30,000 each.
WATCH THE SUNSETS from this Gulf front unit. 2 bedroom, 2 bath with spiral staircase to sleeping
loft. Stone fireplace, upstairs deck. Assumable mortgage. Only $99,900.
HOME & THE BEACH Secluded single family homes under construction in beautiful Silva
Estates. Enjoy miles of magnificent uncrowded beach. Prices starting at $86,200.

'FOR RENT OR SALE Office mobile home on '/ acre lot. Call for additional information.
CORNER NINTH & WOODWARD 2 bedroom, 1 bath units with kitchens equipped and central hla.
Prices start at $36,500. Good rental records.
310 16th Street. See it and you will love it. 3 BR, 11/ bath, completely remodeled on corner lot. Cen-
tral heatlair. Double carport, fenced yard. $49,500.
SUPER LOCATION -CONVENIENT TO SCHOOL- T dom tath home has living room, din-
ing room & separate den. Features include stceA9 ilkrbage disposal, ceiling fans,
separate utility room & large fenced in back yard. Reduced to $4rg0.
1001 McCLELLAN AVE. Very spacious 2 bedroom home with large studio for the artist or craftsman.
Separate living room, family room, large eat-in kitchen and sun porch. Oversized lot with loads of
azaleas and camellias. Priced right at $57,000.

COUNTRY LIVING WITH PRIVACY 3 bedroom, 2 bath double wide mobile home with garage and
large covered front porch. Kitchen has island stove and double wall ovens. Situated on 3 large lots.

RED BULL ISLAND Two lots near Chipola River. $4.000 each.
16th STREET 2 beautiful residential building lots. 75'x180' each. Water and sewer connections
available. $15.000 each.
PONDEROSA PINES Wooded V'/ acre and 1 acre mobile home or single family homesites near
Port St. Joe. Owner financing. V2 acre for $8.000. 1 acre for $15.000.
ASSUMABLE 1 acre waterfront 1 acre waterfront lot at Stonemill Creek Estates. Small equity
w/payments only $105.89 per month.
RED BULL ISLAND Five lots zoned residential. Owner may sell separately. Mobile homes okay.
$20,000 for all.
GREAT LOCATION Beautiful restricted subdivision at Cape Plantation near golf & fishing. Prices
start off at $16,500 w/possible owner financing.
ST. JOE BEACH 75'x150' residential area. Mobile homes okay. $7,800.
WOODED LOT Nice neighborhood 75'x150' on paved street. St. Joe Beach. $8,350.



800 Tapper Avenue



For the Elderly and Disabled

Rent Based Upon Income.

Remodeling ando service vvoir
Reg. No. ER.004631

J7 1. Charles Sowell

Sur-Way Electr
,- ,-

Na;.Or (nrr

The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988 Page 5B

Local Students Attend

Notre Dame Institute

E.M.T. Course

Deadline Is Dec. 1
Students seeking admission
to the Spring 1989 Emergency
Medical Technician program at
Gulf Coast Community College
must file a completed application
by December 1. The program be-
gins on Jan. 5. /
More information about the
EMT program Is available from
Shirley Vinson at 769-1551, ext.

Breakfast/Open House ";
at Highland View
The Highland View PTA will
sponsor a breakfast/open house '
nn rlp-. .-1-r A f-r "7.1 t R. 1. 5

a.m. "
' All parents and interested
community members are invited
to attend.

- A-

.I I I

.: i. A

These students are shown as they prepare to depart from Port St. Joe High
School for the University of Notre Dame. Shown from left, are: instructor Rick Wil-
liams, George Newsome, Aaron Wilson, Tracy Melvin, Cy Riley, Yolanda Daniels,
Lance Campbell, Hilda Cosme, Hannon Smith and instructor Jean Peters.

Public Notices -

m n NUMBER 340
The City of Port St Joe. Florida invites bids
tor Group' Life and Health Insurance. Specifica-
tions may be obtained from the City Clerk's Of-
fice, P.O. Box 278, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
.All Bids shall meet specifications or be an
approved equal. Bids shall be sealed in an enve-
lope and plainly marked "Bid for Group Ufe and
Health Insurance Program, Bid No. 340". All pro-
posals must comply with 112.0801 ofthe Florida
Statues (Chapter 84-266. Section 17.)
The City of Port St. Joe reserves the right
to accept any or all bids, waive any formalities,
and to choose the bid deemed, best to meet the
City's needs. Bids must be good for 60 days afier
opening. .
Bids mIust be submitted to the City Clerk's
Office, on or before 2:00 P.M., E.S.T., Decemberi
12, 1988. Bid opening will be held at a Special
City Commission Meeting, December 12. 1988.
at 2:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal Building..

LA Farris
City Auditor-Clerk
Publish: November 24 and December 1, 1988.

The Gulf County School Board will receive
bids until 9:00 aam., E.S.T.. December 16, 1988,
on the items:
-Forty-eight (48) used tires (located at the
Port SL Joe bus barn.)
-Fifteen (15) 900x20 LRE,
-Sixteen (16) 900x20 LRF
-Six (6) 8.75x16.5 LT-LRE
-Eleven (11) 7.50x20 LRE
-Forty-five (45) used tires (located at the
Wewahlitchka bus barn.)
-Six (6) 7.50x20
-Thirty-one (31) 900x20
-Two (2) 8.25x20


Correction Fluids
Permanent-goes on easily, dries quickly. 3/4 oz.
bottle is cn ill-rescistant

1 Stock Pink
2 Stock Green
3 Stock Blue
4 Goldenrod
5 Ledger Buff
6 Ledger Green
7 Stock Ivory
8 Canary Yellow
9 Stock Gray .

3-Al Reg. $1.39590
DS3-AI l

IN Photo-copy-opaques errors on photocopies.
Won't smear ribbon inks or toners. 3/4 oz. bottle.
Reg. $1.49 TQC
DS3-A12 NOW 7 EA
] Thinner-use to thin solvent correction fluids
when they thicken. 1 oz. bottle.
Reg $.79
Ink Erase-hides errors in ball point, roller
ball and felt tip inks. 3/4 oz. bottle. Quick dry.
Reg. $1.49A

File Foldei

Divide your file drawers into clearly-
indexed vertical compartments.
Plastic tabs and blank white inserts
included. 25 each per box.
Letter Size
1/5 cut, 2" tab DF1-4152-1/5
Reg. $14.84 $965
1/3 cut, 3-1/2" tab DF1-4152-1/3
Reg. $15.35 $998
NOW ex
/5 cut, 2 eg tab DF1-4153-1/5

1/3 dut, 3-1/2" tab DF1-4153-1/3
rs Reg. $17B72$ 149

Cg I~aM s z


[] Hand-held Compact. I
Portable 10-digit calculator has LCD display
and a standard plain paper printer. S
Paperholder flips back for compact traveling. a,,'
Features 4-key memory, one-touch percent
key, 3-position decimal system selector and 0o=o .
'automatic power off to preserve 4 AA batteries "m 555l
included. Reg. $34.95 19
DM1-HR-8A NOW 26 EA IChl


Oxford '
Top-file Folders
New color coded folders let you file
more efficiently Double-thick rein-

forced tab and folder top on tough
11 pt. stock resists tearing, bursting
and fraying: 100 each per box.
Third cut is in assorted positions.
Blue DFi-R152-1/3-BLU
Red DF1-R152-1/3-RED
Yellow DF1-R152-1/3-YEL
Bright Green DF1-R152-1/3-BGR
Lavender DF1-R152-1/3-LAV
Pink DF1-R152-1/3-PIN
Gray DF1-R152-1/3-GRA
All NumbersReg. $15.75 $j1& 24

Assorted colors DF1-Ri52-1/3-ASST
Reg. $16.27 $1 58

alu-r Ring Binders
DL2-C1181-BK6 DL2-Ci 182-BK DL2-C1183-BK
DL2-C1181-BE DL2-C1182-BE DL2-C1183-BE
DL2-C1181-RD DL2-C1182-RD DL2-C1183-RD
Reg. $3.55 179' Reg. $6.95 $ 29 Reg. $10.65 $ 59

Execufolio ...
Functional and Fashionable
Just in time for holiday giving, a bold, contemporary
business accessory that represents an exciting mix
of fashion and function. Sleek and sophisticated
with the texture of snakeskin, in popular colors with
a color-coordinated lining. Includes two small pock-
ets for business cards and calculator. Floating
pocket h6lds data processing printouts. Metal lock
and letter size eye-tint pad. Size 10-1/4"x12-3/4".
Gray DP3-R541-56 Reg. $36.00
Mauve DP3-R541-64 Reg. $36.00
Taupe DP3-R541-54
Burgundy DP3-R541-39 NOW &UEA

g m CoPrinterfs
The Star Publishing Co. Publishers

xSC. 304.306 Williams Ave. SPhone227-178 Supplies
,. .. ^* ** *\ ,


50910th St., Port St. Joe
Next to Gilmore
Funeral Home,
Friday and Saturday
Sale! 9-5
Several new and "
used instruments
New GbonSGGQiA
wNSw ya BassGitardRos ApJigk.
2NewTdcaneatastyQ um(
4 New Fender Ao ....

tem Druffs,Ada= Duruns
.Kfos Pedals, ,Ca StS a,B

We carry 9 different brands of strings.
229-8889 or 229-8111

The University of Notre Dame
hosts the International Student
Leadership Institute each year
for junior and senior high school
students from the United States
and Canada. This year nine Port
St. Joe High School students were
selected by their teachers to at-
tend the. conference. Lance
Campbell, Hilda Cosme, Yolanda
Daniels, Stacy Kemp, Tracy Mel-
vin, George Newsome, Cy Riley,
Hannon Smith and Aaron Wilson,
traveled by bus to the Indiana
campus, accompanied by Mrs.
Jean Peters and Rick Williams,

math and science teachers. The
conference is designed to im-
prove decision-making and prob-
lem-solving skills. Its primary
purpose is to enhance a student's
education and later life by im-
proving his or her interpersonal
On their return trip the stu-
dents visited McKissack. McKis-
sack and Thompson architectural
firm and several colleges in Nash-
ville, Tennessee. Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Pugh of Decatur, Alabama, demon-
strated additional support by
hosting a breakfast for the group.

Furbearer Season

Opens On
December 1 marks the begin-
ning of furbearer season in Flori-
da. Hunters may harvest otters,
bobcats and mink by use of live
traps, snares or guns .
Although it is legal to chase
bobcats with dogs year round,
possession of a gun while chas-
ing bobcats is legal only during
furbearer season.
Certain furbearers are legal
game year round, according to
Frank Smith, bureau chief of wild-
life management with the Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commis-
'There is no closed season for
taking raccoons, opossums,
skunks, nutria, beavers and
coyotes with live traps, snares
and guns or by hunting with
dogs," Smith said.
On the other hand, Smith
said, there is no open season on
Everglades mink, weasels or
round-tail muskrats.
'The possession of these ani-
mals is prohibited," Smith said.
"Also, while it is legal to chase
foxes with dogs year round, it is il-
legal to trap or shoot them or
possess a gun while chasing
Smith said trappers may use
only live traps and snares in Flor-

-Six (6) 7.50x16
These tires may be inspected at either the
Port St. Joe or Wewahitchka bus barns (as indi-
cated above) between the hours of 8:00 AM., and
Noon; and 1:00 P.M. through 3:00 P.M. Monday
through Friday. Bid forms .ar available at either
the Port St. Joe. or Wewahltchka bus barns, or
the Superintendent's office; The Board reserves
the right to reject any and/or all bids.
Please mark your bid envelopes'TIRE BY.
Publish: November 24, December 1, 8. and 15,
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Sec-
tion 865.09, Florida Statutes, the undersigned
persons intend to register with the Clerk of
Court, Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the fictitious
name or trade name under which they will be
engaged in business and in which said business Is
to be tarried on, to-wit:
Company Name: T.D.S.
Location: 1/2 Block from corner of Niles
and Garrison
Address: P.O. Box 27, Port St. Joe, FL
Owner. Kathy Noehl.
Publish: November 24, December 1, 8, and 15,

CASE NO. 88-114
IN RE: The Estate of
ministration of the Estate of B. ROY GIBSON. JR.,
deceased, Case No. 88-114 is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Gulf County, Florida. Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, Florida, 32456. The name
and address of the personal representative's at-
torney is set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the estate are required, WITHIN THREE
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file with the
Clerk of the above Court, a written statement of
any claim or demand they may have. Each claim
must be in writing and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and address of the credi-
tor or his agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due; the date
when It will become d albe stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the nature of
the uncertainty shall be stated. If the claim is se-
cured, the security shall be described. The clai-
mant shall deliver sufficient copies of the claim
to the Clerk to enable the Clerk to mail one copy,
to each personal representative.
All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of the Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required, WITHIN THREE
UCATION OF THIS NOTICE, to file any objec-
tions they may have that challenges the qualifica-
tions of the personal representative, or the venue
or Jurisdiction of the Court.
Date of the first publication of this Notice of
Administration: November 3. 1988.
David C. Gaskin
Attorney for Personal Representative
P.O. Box 185
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
Publish: November 3. 10,. 17 and 24, 1988.

The Gulf County Sqhool Board will receive
bids on the following surplus equipment:
1 14' Lathe, Property Record 61-76-1665
Interested persons should contact Port St.
Joe High School to examine the condition of the
lathe, bids should be submitted in a sealed enve-
lope marked "LATHE" and delivered to the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools on or before
10:00 A.M., ET, on December 2, 1988. The
Board reserves the right to reject any and all
bids. The award will be made to the successful
high bid on December 6, 1988. at the regular
School Board meeting.
Publish. November 17 and 24, 1988.
CASE NO. 88-178
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure dated November 10.,
1988, and entered in Civil Case NO. 88-178 of
the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Cir-
cuit of the State of Florida, in and for Gulf Coun-
tiff and MARY LINCOLN isto Defendant, I will sell
to the highest bidder for cash at the front door of
the Gulf County Courthouse in Port St Joe, Flori-
da at 11:00 (Eleven O'clock) A.M. EST on the
2nd day of December, 1988. the following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment. to-wit:
Commencing at the NE corner of the NW
1/4 of SW 1/4 of Section 20, SS, R9W; and run
West 422' to the East side of SR 381: thence
turn and run Southeasterly along the East side of
SR 381 for 188' thence turn and run Northeast
for 417' to a point which is 65' South of the
Point of Beginning: thence run North 65' to the
Point of Beginning. This strip of land is in the NE
comer of the NW 1/4 of the SW 1/4 of Section
20. "TS. ROW, and joins the home of Robert D.
DATED this 10th day of November, 1988.
Tobnya Knox
Deputy Clerk
Publish: November 17 and 24, 1988.

Dec. 1
"The use or possession of
steel or leghold traps is prohibit-
ed where wildlife might be found,"
Smith said. 'The use of setguns
also is prohibited, and trappers
must visit their live traps or
snares every 24 hours."

Smith said a hunter pursuing
furbearers for sporting purposes
with a gun or dogs needs only a
hunting license or sportsman's li-
cense. However, anyone who plans
to sell the hides of furbearing ani-
mals or use live traps or snares to
take furbearers must have a trap-
ping license. Trapping licenses
cost $25 for residents and $100 for
nonresidents. A sportsman's li-
cense does not include trapping.
Licenses are available from coun-
ty tax collectors or their suba-
gents, who charge a fee in addition
to the cost of the license.
Smith advised anyone inter-
ested in participating in the fur-
bearer season to obtain the bro-
chure "Guidelines for the Taking of
Furbearing Animals in Florida --
Regulations Summary" from the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
Trapping season ends March

Monthly Rentals: 1, 2 and 3 bedroom
homes and townhouses, furnished or
unfurnished; Off-season rates. ERA
Parker Realty, Hwy. 98 & 31st St.,
Mexico Beach. 904/648-5777. tfc 9/22

Trailer spaces, Gulf Shore Court,
St. Joe Beach. 648-8211 after 6 p.m.
tfc 11/3

Furnished Ig. 1 bedroom apt. h&a,
no pets. Nicely furn., 2 bdrm. house,
screened breezeway, closed garage,
\ fenced yd, w/d, carpet, h&a, in town.
No pets. 229-6777 after 7p.m. tfc 11/3

\ 2 bdrm., spacious apartments, easy.
to heat and cool. Reasonable deposit
and rent. No pets. Call 227-1689 after 6
p.m. Best deal in town, save on utility
bills! tfc 9/1
For Rent or Sale: 2 bdrm., 2 bath
house at Cape San Blas, many extras.
Call 229-8385 or 227-1689. tfc 9/1
Mobile home lots, Rustic Sands
Campgrounds, Mexico Beach.
648-5229. tfc 11/3
Warehouse space with office. Ap-
prox. 850 sq. ft. Suitable for contractor
or small service business. 227-1100
days only. \ tfc 9/1
No need for wet carpets. Dry clean'
them with HOST. tse rooms right
away. Rent machine. St. Joe Fur-
niture, 227-1251. thru l2 87
2 bedroom townhouses, Gulf front,
furnished or unfurnished. Call
648-5014 after 5 p.m. call 227-1454.
tfc 11/3
For Rent: Mini-warehouse storage.:
For more information call 229-6200.
tfc 9/1 '7

4 bd., 2% ba. unfurn. house,
Gulf Aire .......... $700 mo.
3 bd., 1 ba. unfurn. apt., Port
St. Joe .............. $250/mo.
2 bd., 1 ba. apt. Mex. Bch $325
3 bd., 2 ba. unfurn. apt.
Beacon Hill.......... $500 mo.
2 bd., ba. unfurn. apt. 41st St.
Mexico Beach ....... $350 mo.
1 bd., 1 ba. furn. apt.
Gulf Aire ............ $325 mo.
1 bd., 2 ba. unfurn. apt. MB $400
1bd., 2 ba. furn. apt. MB $450
2 bd., 1 ba. furn. house MB $350
3bd., 1ba.furn.MB $285
3 bd., 2 ba. unfurnished
Overstreet area.......... $550


P. 0. Box 13332
Mexico Beach, FL 32410

6 month lease; 1st month /2 price.-
1 year lease, 1st month FREE.
2 bdrm., $325 / 3 bdrm., $375
Located on Long Ave. 1 yr. old.
Cen. h/a, carpet, refrig., stove,
d/w, ceiling fans, deposit re-
quired. Call Kenny at 229-6509 or
Phil at 229-8409.
tfc 11/17

One bedroom apartment, ap-
pliances furnislld, 1508% Long Ave.
Call after 6:00. 229-6825. tfc 11/3
2 bedroom, cen. h&a, nice location,
in Port St. Joe, newly remodeled, no
pets. Call 648-5252. tfc 11/3
For Rent: Mobile home lot in Mex-
ico :Beach, $75 per month. Call
648-5659. tfc 11/3

For Rent two or three bedroom
trailers. Deposit and lease required.
No pets. Call 648-8211. tfc 10-6
Small trailer, fully furnished, ideal
for 1 or 2 people. 648-8481. tfc 11/17
Dogwood Terrace Apartment, .2
bdrm., 1 bath, furnished. Call
229-6330. tfc 11/10
3 bdrm. unfurnished house, 308
Fortner St., Mexico Beach. $325 mon-
thly. 648-8976 or Panama City 871-4644.
3tp 11/10
For Rent: Furnished trailer at
Overstreet, 1 person only. 648-5306.
tfc 11/10

Reduced: A nice clean 2 bedroom 1
ba. trailer located on St. Joe Beach.
Must see to appreciate. Call 648-5361.
tfc 11/3

Apartment for rent: 3 bdrm., 1 bath,
cen. h&a, refrig., stove, d/w, carpet,
less than 1 year old. Call Kenny at.
229-6509 or Phil at 229-8409. tfc 1V
Mexico Beach: Lease clean 2
bedroom, 1 bath. Ch&a, carpet, unfur-.
nished, very close to shopping &
beach. Reasonable. (904) 668-2110
work, (904) 386-6004 home. tfc 11/3

THffe tme P4

Mexico Beach
Lots 40'x80. All hook-ups, electric,
water, septic, tel., cable TV,
natural gas. $65 a month lot rent.
R W. BAKER (904) 648-8201
______. tfc 11/3

- t. -f


Page 6B The Star, Port St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, November 24, 1988


A Al


5 yr. old, 3 bdrm., 1 ba. in quiet
neighborhood, satellite dish, fenced
back yard, storage bldg., cen. h&a, all
carpeting. Dishwasher, stove &
refrig. & nice screened patio. Asking
$49,900. Can see by appointment only,
648-8489. tfe 11/24
Mexico Beach: beautiful 3 bdrm., 2
ba., stone f.p.,. ceiling fans, skylights,
refrig., microwave, garage, screen
porch. $65,000. Call 234-5437 or
233-1868. 4tc 11/3
For Sale by Owner: 2 yr. old home,
3 bdrm., 2 ba., custom mini blinds &
verticals thruout, custom kitchen,
auto lawn sprinkler system, over %
acre lot. At Creekwood Estates
(Wetappo Creek), 4 mi. from Over,-
street, $49,900. Call 648-8460.
tfc 11/3
312 Madison St., Oak Grove. Proper-
ty is 90'x131'. Three bedroom, 1 bath
frame house with separate den and
utility room, on corner lot. Call Cathy
daytime 227-1416. tfc 11/17

Reduced Price. 2 bdrm., 2 ba. lux-
ury piling home. Located in a C-zone
(non-flood zone), exclusive neighbor-
hood, bay access & gulf access in sub-
division, Peninsula Estates, Cape San
Blas. Also lots for sale, terms avail-
able (in same subdivision). Excellent
investments. Call 227-1689 after 6 p.m.
tfc 9/1
% acre shaded trailer lot with
dedicated bank fishing on Wetappo
Creek, low, low down payment and
$100 per month. Call George at
229-6031. 12tc 9/22
House for Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm., 1
ba., 1g. liv. rm., Ig. kitchen w/laundry
rm., dbl. carport, util. shed, back
patio w/bbq pit on 2 Ig. lots. Asking
price $38,500. Call 648-8966 or 227-1773
after 5 p.m. tfc 10/13
acre single family or mobile home lots
in restricted s/d. Owner financing
available. Prices start at $8,000. Jer-
nyl, N. Harper, Lic. Real Estate
Broker, (904) 227-1428. 8tc 10/13
For Sale by owner: Nice brick
home, 1% lots, 3 bdrm., kit. & formal
dining rm, Ig. great room, 2 ba., &
large deck in the back w/privacy
fence. Also has dbl. garage, Ig.
storage area overhead. (cen. h&a).
2005 Juniper Ave., Call after 6:00,
229-6851. tfc 11/3
1983 14'x80' mobile home, 3 bd., 2
ba., 8' ceilings, ceiling fans, mini
blinds, plywood floors. On 2 acres with
10'x20' aluminum shed, located 4 mi.
from beach on the Overstreet hwy.
Price $45,000 or w/1 acre $37,500. Call
227-1640 or 227-1192. tfc 11/3

Approximately 1 acre, 1 yr. old sep-
tic tank, shallow well & pump with
water conditioner, small fish pond,
Overstreet, FL. 227-1852. 4tp 11/17
4 lots in Beacon Hill w/2 bdrm.
mobile home, small house and barn.
$39,900 for all or $31,900 w/o mobile
home, 2nd St. & 5th Ave. 648-8543.
4tp 11/17
Beautiful % acre and acre mobile
home or single family homesites
available. Owner financing with low
down payment. Great close-in loca-
tion near St. Joe schools and
Contact: Jernyl N. Harper, Licensed
Real Estate Broker, 227-1428.
tfc 11/3
Mexico Beach, 2 bedroom, 1 bath
stucco piling home, cypress. great
room, 408 Georgia Ave. 648-8583.
tfc 11/3
Three 800 sq. ft. ea., 2 bdrm., 1 ba.
apartments. Good rental income. In
excellent condition, located 606 Wood-
ward. Call for appt. Phone 229-8385 or
227-1689.. tfc 9/1
1988 14'x72' mobile home at Indian
Pass on 114 acres, 2 bdrm., 2 ba. has
masonite siding, mini-blinds, plywood
floors, priscilla curtains, china cabi-
net & deep well, $36,500. Call 227-1713.
6tc 11/10
4 bedroom, 3 bath home, central
heat & air, 1g. pool, well landscaped.
Appointment only. 803 Garrison Ave.
229-8630. tfc 11/3
Road, 1 mile off Overstreet Road, 9
mi. south of Wewa. Owner financing.
Phone 229-6961. thru 3/89
For sale in town: 2 BR, 1 bath, cen-
tral h&a, $34,000. Call 648-5415 or
227-7439. tfc 7/7
For Sale or Lease: 4 bedroom, 3
bath house in Gulf Aire Subdivision.
Sauna, screened porch, decks, etc.
648-5906 or 227-1931. tfc 9/15

3 Family Yard Sale: Saturday, Nov.
26, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 600 Marvin Aver
Tires, batteries, baby clothes, dishes,
towels, etc.
Giant Garage Sale: All new items.
A real money saving sale. Saturday, 8
to 4.210 Williams Ave. tfc 11/24

Hwy. 98, Mexico Beach Mini Mall
Paperbacks, Price

Grandma's large black iron wash
pot, $100. Margaret Biggs, 227-1305.
1985 Flintstone mobile home,
14'x60', 2 bdrm., 2 full baths, vaulted
ceilings, cen. heat, ceiling fans, high
grade carpet, house wood siding, very
good condition. No down payment.
Just take over payments of $192.59 per
month. Call 227-1382 or 229-8787.
tfc 11/24
High quality queen size or-
thoposture mattress sets, direct from
factory. $250 with brass head board.
Call 1-265-5015, can deliver. 2tp 11/17
Hay for sale, top quality Bermuda,
S.M. Eubanks, Wewahitchka. Call
639-5164 after 4:00 p.m. CT. 4tc 11/24.
Mobile home, all furnished, Hwy.
386, Overstreet area. Call 648-5047.
tfc 11/17
AKC registered labs, black and
yellow males, excellent blood line,
shot and wormed by vet, $150. Call
229-6639. tfc 11/17

New Model 1989 3 bdrm., 2 bath
modular home, occupied two months.
Central h&a. Can be seen by appt. Call
648-8295. tfc 11/3

in shell, $5.00 per 5 lb. bag. Discount
for 50 lbs. Will crack for 201 per lb.
Mon. Sat., FICO Farms, Inc., Hwy.
386, Overstreet Rd., 6 mi. west of
Wewa, 639-2285. 8tc 10/27

Let's Talk
Manufactured Housing
Land Package
1. Our home & lot package.
2. Our home on your lot.
3. Your mobile home trade in
4. Our home on lot to be chosen
5. Our home only
6. Your lot trade in.
Call Ferrell at
4te 11/10

Electrolux and all other vacuums,
repairs sales 1 bags. Anything for
any vacuum and built-in central
vac's. Callaway Vacuum, Tyndall
Parkway, Panama City, 763-7443.
tfc 9/8

18,000 btu Amana air conditioner.
Also gas furnace. Call 229-8698. tfc 11/3

JTPA coordinator to work in Gulf
County, 7 month temporary position.
Send resume to P. 0. Box 2238,
Panama City, Florida 32402. Deadline
December 1, 1988. EOE.
Full time RN for growing Home
Health Agency to work the Franklin
and Gulf County area. Competitive
pay and benefits. Call 904/229-8238 or
come by 321 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe.
2t 11/24
Certified Aide for growing Home
Health Agency to work Franklin
County area. Contract pay and
mileage reimbursement. Call 229-8238
or come by 321 Reid Ave., Port St.
Joe. I 2tc 11/24

Texas Refinery Corp. offers plenty
of money plus cash bonuses, fringe
benefits to mature individual in Port
St. Joe area. Refinery Corp., Box 711,
Fort Worth, TX 76101. It 11/24
Position: Senior Registered Nurse
Forr/Corr Pending Transfer (2). Pos.
Numbers: 15245 and 02053 class code
5293, pay grade: 073. Closing date
Minimum qualifications: Licensure
as a Registered Professional Nurse in
accordance with Florida Statute 464
or eligible to practice nursing in ac-
cordance with FAC 210-8.27 and one
year of professional nursing ex-
Contact: Thatcher Courney, Person-'
nel Manager, P. 0. Box 2000, Blounts-
town, Florida 32424.
It 11/24
GET PAID for reading books!
$100.00 per title. Write: PASE-B4475,
161 S. Lincolnway, N. Aurora, IL
60542. 4tp 11/10

Homemaker needed: Gulf Co. Sr.
Citizens Association is in need of 1
volunteer to provide Homemaker ser-
vices to Functionally Impaired,
Homebound Senior Citizens.
Volunteer will receive a small sti-
pend, plus travel, but must be at least
60 yrs. of age and have transportation.
3tc 11/10

1986 Z-28, take over payments, St.
Joe Papermakers Federal Credit
Union, 227-1156. tfc 11/24
1977 Chevy Blazer, 4 wheel drive,
p.s., brakes, 8 track am/fm, good
transportation, hunting/fishing.
$1,995. Call 648-8960. 2tc 11/17
1987 Chevrolet Monte Carlo S.S., ap-
prox. 38,000 miles. Call 227-1525, 9-5
for information. tfc 11/17
1983 Chevette, 2 dr., stnd., a/c,
radio, heater, 38,000 miles. Excel.
cond. $2,300. Call 229-6841 after 4:30
p.m. 3tp 11/17
'78 Bronco V8, ac, at, ps, pb, 4wd,'
1200 tires., extras. Make offer.
227-1376. tfc 10/13
1978 Mercury Marquis, 4 door, ex-
cel. body, looks good, drives good,
wants a new home. 227-1626. tfc 11/3

Wanted to Buy: 50'x100' lot in
Beacon Hill with septic tank. Call
648-8562. ltc 11/24

Mobile home for rent, Overstreet
area, unfurnished. 648-5047. tfc 11/24
- 2 bedroom, 1 bath, cen. heat, real
nice, Beacon Hill. 648-5897. tfc 11/17
3 bedroom furnished house, 528 7th
St. Call 648-5306. tfc 11/17
Mobile home lot Mexico Beach.
648-5659. tfc 11/17

I will clean your home. Have re-
ferences. Call Ginny at 229-8929.
tfc 11/17

I'm looking for a ride to Panama Ci-
ty to Highway 22, or so. One day a
week, leave in morning, return at 5:00
p.m. or so. Call 229-6330, leave
message for Scott. 2tp 11/17

TUES., NOV. 29
Total Liquidation of All
Equipment Piecemeal
& Whole
Bank Ordered
2-ss Walk-In freezer &
cooler, as 17" 2dr. Hobart
refrlg., as retrig. biscuit
tables, Univex 20 qt. mix-
era, gas & elec. chicken
fryers, Keating Mod.
BBFM20 gas, Keating
Mod. 18 TS 208 elec.,
22"x48" ref. pie case, 36"
Snorkel Vulcan cony.
oven, as 2 & 3 comp. sinks,
Milesgreasefilter, Air-dine
hood system w/Kldde
HDR-25-DC, 6'sstables, as
shelves, counter top drink
dispenser, Kold draft Ice
machine, Mod. 1100
Manitowoc ice machine,
as prep tables, all dining
rm. furnishing-ex. cond.,
misc. pots, pans, 8 con-
crete patio tables and
much more.
Auction #1-10 A.M.
-7806 W. Hwy. 98
(TG&Y Shopping Center).
Auction *2-17002 W. Hwy.
98-immediately following
TERMS: Cash, company
ck. w/1D
For Brochure Phone:
Realty & Auction, Inc.
114W. WrightSt.
Pensacola, FL 32501
(904) 434-0377
FL. AU & AB LIC. #3


Repairs, Carpentry, Painting, Etc.
227-1209 Ed Mosley
3tc 11/10

House trailers, tanks, etc.
ED MOSLEY, 227-1209
3tc 11/10

Call 227-1278
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Open Meetings: Sunday 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Closed Meeting: Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
Sunday 4:00 p.m. & Tuesday 8:00 p.nm.
All meetings at St. James
Episcopal Church, all times eastern
For further AA information
call: 648-8121

A custom built home on your pro-,.
perty from as low as $25.00 PER, ,,
SQ. FT. We use insul. windows &
doors. HT pumps. R-30 insul.
overhead and much more. Your
plan or ours. Call or stop by today
,for a FREE consultation.
803 Jenks Avenue
Panama City, FL
24lo 10127'88




& Upholstery


Tel-A-Story, a new Bible story
every day for children and adults.
Call 227-1511. tfc 9/1

REMODELING Home or Business
New or Old, Let Me Do It All
17 yrs. exp. Free Estimates
Jim Scoggins, 229-8320
tfc 11/3

408 Reid Ave. 229-6954
Mon.-Sat., 8 a.m. 8 p.m
Sun. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Self service or drop/off
tfc 9/1

Wauneta's Accounting
& Income Tax
Wauneta Brewer St. Joe Beach

Backhoe work, dozer work, root
rake, front-end loader, lot clear-
ing, septic tanks, drain fields, fill
Rt. 2, Box A1C, Port St. Joe
Phone 229-6018
tfc 9/1


S' "ir Catalog Sales

Lexon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue tfc 9/1

Plumbing, Home Repairs, Carpentry,
Water Lines, Sprinklers, Light Back-
hoe, Trenching & Decks.
Mexico Beach to Cape.
24 hours. Call 648-8952
pd. thru Nov.

All Forms of Insurance
422 Reid Ave., Port St. Joe
Phone 229-8899
tfc 7/7

1008 McClellan Ave. H. L. Harrison
Saws, Scissors, Lawn Mower
Blades, Butcher Knives,
Drill Bits, Etc.
227-1350 or 229-8522
tfc 11/17



Commercial Building
Residential Building
Cabinet Work
Gen Con RG 0033843
GLEN F. COMBS 227-1689
P. 0. BOX 456
thru 12/87

There will be a stated com-
munication the 1st & 3rd Thurs-
day of each month, 8:00 p.m.
W. T. Pierce, W.M., H. L. Blick,

LAWYER 1-265-4794
24 Years Experience
Workers Compensation, Occupa-
tional Diseases, Injuries and Ac-
cidents. No charge for first con-
tfc 11/3

We Buy, Pawn, Sell or Trade

Indian Swamp Campground
Highway C-387 Howard Creek
tfc 1/7/88


Now Open
130 Gulf St. St. Joe Beach
10 to 6, Tues. thru Fri.,
Saturday by appointment
Owners: Gayle & John Tatum
tfc 11/3.



Pet Grooming

327 Santa Anna St., Joe Beach 648-8307

221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
.(904) 227-1450
Margaret Hale 648-5659 Frances Chason 229-8747
Broker/Salesman Ann Six 229-6392
Port St. Joe: 8100 sq. ft. mercantile building in prime location on Reid Avenue. Selling for less than
$10.50 per sq. ft.
WOULD YOU BELIEVE 4 bedroom, 1 bath home with 3 yr. old roof, hardwood floors. 1075
sq. ft. on 60'xl60' lot. 12'20' storage building and chain link fence around back yard. Only
$22,000 firm.
Mexico Beach: Almost new stilt house one block from beach. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, fireplace, many
extras. $98,750.
Port St. Joe: Owner anxious to sell, reduced to $55,000.3 bedroom, 1 bath masonry home with cen-
tral heat & air, new carpets, double carport on 2 large lots, many other features.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: 3 bedroom, 2 bath home on 2 lots..Has den with fireplace, double car-
port, outside storage, new carpet, many other features. Only $65,000.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: Newly painted 3 bedroom, 1 bath frame home with deck & outside
storage. Comer lot, close to town, $24,000.
Port St. Joe: Charming older home on comer lot. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, Florida room. Double car-
port, large storage room. Only $37,500.
White City: Well kept 3 bedroom, 1 bath frame house with pine siding, located on 2 75'x150' lots on
quiet paved street. Satellite dish, new pump, deck, new central heat & air, large storage building,
many extras. Only $32,000.
Port St. Joe: Large older home on 2 lots, $40,000.
White City: Completely remodeled 3 bedroom, 1 bath frame home, screen porch, new pump, new
well. Assumable mortgage. Reduced to $29,000.
Mexico Beach: EXCELLENT LOCATION GULF VIEW: 3 bedroom 2 bath home with spiral stair-
case, custom kitchen, ceramic bath, central h/a, landscaped yard. $79,500.
Mexico Beach: 3 bedroom. 1 bath house on nice comer lot, $50,000.
Port St. Joe: Newly painted 3 bedroom, 1 bath home in good residential neighborhood. Has many
features including central h/a, carpet, ceiling fans, breezeway with new carpet, outside storage,
Port St. Joe: Good investment on this duplex. Owner will finance, $48,500.
Port St. Joe: Attractive 3 bedroom, 1% bath home on quiet tree lined street. Has extra large kit-'
chen, double car garage. Only $55,000.
Beacon Hill: Charming 2 bedroom cottage fully furnished including dishwasher, deep freezer1
washer, dryer, gas stove, refrigerator. Has new carport, fenced yard.
Oak Grove: Possible owner financing on this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, screen porch, outside-
storage. $37,000 asking price. Make an offer!
St. Joe Beach: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat & air, carpet, new kitchen, deck, gulf view. Only
North Port St. Joe: 3 bedroom, 1 bath, remodeled kitchen, new roof. Now only $12,500.
St. Joe Beach: Extra large home 2 blocks from beach, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, new carpet, new kit-
chen. Now only $35,000.
St. Joseph Shores: Owner will listen to offers on this 3 acres with 231' of highway frontage.
Howard Creek, New Listingl.7 acres mol of good hunting land, $9,500.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: Nice commercial lot 75'x150'. $11,500.
Port St. Joe, New Listing: 2 lots in nice residential neighborhood. $22,000.
White City, New Listing: 6 lots, $6,000.
Ward Ridge: 2 lots 75'x185' each to be sold together. $16,000.
Mexico Beach: Owner wants to sell. 2 lots beachside of Hwy. 98. Can be used commercial, make
Mexico Beach: Texas Drive, $10,000.
St. Joe Beach: Price reduced on comer lot, $10,500.
St. Joseph Shores: 80' Gulf Front, Hwy. 98 to water.
Port St. Joe: Close to business district 50'x170', $8,000.